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Full text of "The War Cry"

t'vliteinbei' 5atsi js 



Canada East, Mewfoundlahdand Bermuda 




THE WAR CRY 







The Family cy 

tlons altc. the ineai i. KfS'"^ 
before the .ncn'S?!-.",! Ji« J 
tha purauitt ot the ,v°„[J^ &| 




THE FIRST RADIO SET Hu^"i-:™HS 



By Correspondent Clayton Pennylegion, Windsor I. 



ONLY ONE CURE 

EVEN In the days of the 
ancient prophets there 
were those who insisted 
upon "healing the hurt of the 
daughter of my people SLIGHT- 
LY." That is, there were those 
who would attempt to grow a 
covering of skin over the leper's 
sores, or over the surfnce-break 
above the deep rooted c nncer. 
They would give cough drops to 
one who had a wasting con- 
sunnption and use artificial 
means to stop the shnking of 
the hand of the paralytic. 

The successors of those an- 
cient healers nre with us still. 
And now, as then, their field of 
operation is principally the 
moral and religious. These 
doctors of symptoms get ex 
cited over the organization of 
a new club or lodge which has 
by-laws calling for law en- 
forcement or initiation plans 
which recite Scripture selec- 
tions in connection with the 
ritual. 

But In the da;, s of the an- 
clen; prophets there were some 
who diagnosed the disease of 
man as being so deep as to be 
bruises and wounds and putre- 
fying sores from the crown of 
the head to the soles of the 
feet. The stain of man's sin 
was declared to be so deep that 
no amount of soap or nitre 
would wash It away. The only 
hope held out was conditioned 
upon a complete and thorough 
repentance and a full-heart.:d 
turning to God for pardon and 
cleansing. 



OKK II AND, one woiiUl sny that 
the radio was a twenllelli 
century invention. If we only 
thlnlt of tlie various one, two and 
live tube sets, to be foimil In so many 
homes to-day, then our statement 
would be be.vond contradiction. But 
if we stop anil yonder [or a moment 
before answering, we will probably 
realize that there was a radio re- 
ceiving set built at least 6000 years 
ago. 

In GeneEi-- 2:7, we find how this 
set was manufactured, and by whom 
it was biiiit The first man was made. 
]io?=e"s;ns tlic power to receive and 
iransniit messages, and every man 
and woman created since has pos- 
sessed the same power. 

Truly, some of us are only crystal 
selH, others are one-tube sets, while 
only now and then a super-set is 
found. The latter cla-.s would ron- 
tnin such men as Graham Uell, Edi- 



son and Martoni. Those men are 
able to reach out into the realms of 
outer darkness, and detect sound 
waves beyond the raiiB<^ of the crys- 
tal set, or the one-tube sets. Not only 
were they able to detect these waves, 
but they were capable ot converting 
them into mes'-ages readily under- 
stood by the humble mind, thereby 
enabling them to carry out the in- 
spirations thus received. 

But listen! Every radio receiving 
set In the Border Cities, whether it 
be a crystal set, a one-tube set, or a 
six-tube set, can tune h. on any De- 
troit broadcasting station, and the 
smallest set will receive the same 
propram. Just as clearly as the largest 
set made. So, Just as surely, every 
man and woman in the world can 
" transmit and receive messages to 
and from the Creator of all things. 

AVe are all God's children, and each 
one ot us has the siinie means of 
eommunicatioii with lllm. 



Our Debt is Paid 

"Behold the Lamb of God, which 
taketh away the sin of the world." — 
John 1;29, 

T WAS MAN who had sinned, and 
the sinless, spotless San o( God 
became man in ordei that He 
might bear the conserineiices of aln. 
i\o tellow-man cnuld have riled for I'S 
The Sin-riparer mil"! ho sinli-fi.';, or 
die 'for His own sin. 

Mau's sin was against God. and 
hence no mere man could make equal 
atonement for it. It needed tho 
Ueity of Christ to Rive a sufficient 
value to his atonini; work. The God- 
man! and He alone, could meet the 
tlaJm betvi-een Gods law and man's 
Kin. He met the claim. Up batisfled 
■th" last demand ot the Law. and, in 
Hii ResuiTCition from the dead, we 
have the eternal and incontestable 
proof tliat the debt has been paid. 



The Acid Test 

"For He hath made Him to be sin 
for us who knew no sin" — 2 Cor. 5:21. 

I nine-tenths of all the heresies 
■'■ that have ever alTlicted the Chris- 
tian Church, and are tlio cause of the 
weakness of so much popular Chris- 
tianity, |3 none other than the failure 
i"l'>'iiiKt."ly \'> rcco^nl2c the univer- 
sality, anrf the Rravity of transgres- 
hlon. rr a word comes to you. calls 
itself God's message, and does not 
atari with man'<! sin, nor put in the 
forefront of its utterances the way 
by which the dominion ot that sin 
can be broken In your own heart, and 
the penalties of that sin in your 
present and future life ran be swept 
away. It is condemned — Ipso facto 
(in the very fact Itself), aa not a 
Gospel from God, or fit for men. — 
Dr. Alexander Maclaren. 



A BIBLE kept a Diary 
once, from Jan. IJth 
until Kept. ;<(»th, and 
it's e.iperieiKe'; may be tlu' 
<-aiue lliai have come to your 
Bible or rain?. 

The Diary reads as fol- 
1o\\k: 

.Ian. ITi. — I3ccn rcstins quietly for a 
wet!:. Tlic fir:t tew mirlil'; after the 
first ot this vp.ir niv o\. ncv read me 
r"L'uIai-h. but hi' li.i=; fon'otttn mi' \ 

I'r-lj. '1. Cleaned up. 1 was dust- 

(ti. Mitli iithcr tliiiins, and p.it back 
iji my i)l;i(G. 

Feb f{ C)•,^nr■■■ u-^pd mr> for a t^hort 
time afler liiuncr. Icokmi; up a 
few reft rem.".". W'piit to Sunday 
School. 

?,Tar(h '- ricaiu'd up, dust>'d 
and in my old pUun ai'ain. ITave 
been down in tlif lower liall 
blnce Tii> tuj) ti> Knntlay Kcliool. 

April 2 — Bii'-y il.iv owner I'd 
Ijpai;iie mecduK. ■i:id li.id lo look 
ui> I'^fcrcucos. lie nad an uwi'il tiine 
Jinding one, tlio'icli it n i'- rii:lit there 
In it-; j)la'-(' all lli" ti:i;n. 

May ,">.— In firanilnia's Irij) all 
afternoon. She is licic on a vi.sit. 



THE DIARY OF A BIBLE 

In which arc told the Interesting Experiences of a 

certain Good Book during a period of eight 

months 

She let a teardrop fall on Col. 2:5-7. 

May fi. — In Grandma's lap again 
this afternoon. She spent most of 
lier time or. 1 Cor. \1 and the last 
four verses of the fifteenth rhapter. 

Alay 7. 8, n.- — In Grandma's lap 
every afternoon now. it's a comfort- 
able spot Sometimes I'he reads me, 
and sometimes site talks to me. 



The Sword of the Spirit 
ill deserves a Scabbard 



M.ay ]0. — Uraudma tjone. Back in 
r.iv old place. She ktsbcd me good- 
bye. 

June 3. — Had a couple of tour-leaf- 
tfi clovers stuck in me to-day. 



July 1. — Packed In a trunk 
with rlotlicfl and other 
thingR. Off on a vacalioa, 1 
gucsii. 

July ".—Still ill the trunk. 

July 10.— Still in the trunk, 

though nearly everything 

else hae been taken out. 

July IC. — Home again, and in my 

old plaee. (Juite a journey, though I 

do not see why 1 went. 

August 1. — Rather 'StufTy and hot. 
Have two magazines, a novel, and an 
old hat on top of mo. Wish they 
would take them off. 

tiept. B. — Cleaned up. Dueted and 
act right again. 

Sept. 10. — Used by Mary a few 
momenta. She was writinR a 
letter to a friend whose brother 
had died, and wanted an appro- 
priate vorsc. 

Sept. IC- InHulted by com- 
pany ! am forced to keep. Have 
Torn Baine's "Age of Reason" and 
Tolonel Dob'B "Ingersolia" on top 
of me. If my owner has been study- 
ing theae, no wonder he neglects me. 
Sept. .lO.-Cleuned up again. 
READ YOUR BIBLES. Look UP 
JOSHUA l.S. 



*;* V/hat wc nfcd todny in not more machinerj' or better, nut new organizations or more novel a 

% mcthodG, but men whom the J \o\y Spirit can une— -men mighty in prayer. Talking to men for \ 
% God is a great tiling, but t.-ilkin!j to God for men is greater still. He will never talk well and with % 
% real success to men for God, who has not learned well how to talk to God for men. t 

^>^^^'J♦'J"^•>c*•^•^*'f**^'>**'^'^•^*f•>'^****•?'*♦******♦♦♦♦^**'S***4•****^•H'*******'f•p**♦**'^^ 



CAUSE IT IS IN TH^oiy 
THEIR HAND.'" 1 
The proplit-r pronouLcm vj 
those who iklberately ji,,t| 
evil, and w),u. .s tar'aa iLV 
power, carry out their 11 
schemes. Gnd dcelarea thai p?! 
has plaiiuod c\il, and wlth.^.?/ 
power will brmK it uptm ,],:"* 
handed evil-doers. If "auf,' 
right," rules your conamt-'y 
deceived: . . . whalBoom f| 
sowetu that .shall he also reap.' i 
MONDAY, 5th, MICAH 2:7,11 i 
THE SPIRIT OF THE 

STRAITENED?" , 
God wanted Hig people to ^k 
rear cause ni the evil awaltliin 
He had not chaiiEcil. There 
.still no limit to Ilia desire anl w 
to do lliom Kuiiil. Haj lEraj] iiw 
God to have His way, hotr tmi 
rcrent liad been iier hlstorj 'al 
nation! Give God's Spirit libatji 
enrich your iiLiirt ana il(e sHj 
the blessinKs Mo desires !m <. 
otlierwlse self will anil tie IdtH 
evil wilt rob you daily. 

TUESDAY, 6th, MICAH 4:1-7. TfiEi 
LORD SHALL REIGN OVERTm" 
IN MOUNT ZION." . 
Then tile peace and ptospsntifei 
scribed in the previous verses li 
be Isrncrs portion, and sbeshillfci 
come tlie souiro of light and Meat! 
to many. 'I'hi.s is the happy ttijl^i 
ot all who crown Jesus King ottlSj 
hearts and lives. 

WEDNESDAY, 7th, MICAH SH| 
"WHOSE GOINGS FORTH HAlii 
BEEN . . . FROIVI eVERUETJIJl' 
"rhrlsi. till. I^ithor's Sou etera{ 

Once was Imrn a Son ot Man: 

He who never knew 

Hero on eiirih a life t 
Laying nsiilc His infinite knoileJsl 
power and .i;lor}-. He became a i^J 
lieliJlC!^:; Bnlje, born In a staKtf 
cradled in a manger. He came doe 
to i^hnro our human nature llistt 
mipht rise to share His ditlne natBij 
IMay tills gracious purpose he fuliM| 
in you. 

THURSDAY, Sth, MICAH 

"HUMBLE THYSELF TO VMf 

WITH GOD" (Marginal rendtfinj). f 

Goiri5 holy, '.liippy fellowship tpJl 
man \va.'< s"vri(il in Bden fm^\ 
Adam'-s iiriile ni" liiMrt and i 
ence. To rfgniii for man litis li5l«^| 
of all privil'.'L'e«. tlio liolySonolMl 
humbled llini'^cU nnd Ijecame olsil 
cnl even miin ilii> (ieadi o[ HieCiejij 
Once more ('nO (Mn walk mth !ia| 
He cnmes m kVxqW wilhsllibwi 
. humble and conlrilc in spirit, ffisj 
and enjoy iliic companlonsblp ™| 
Him. 

FRIDAY. 9tb. MICAH 7;1*"THEIi^| 
FORE I WILL LOOK UNTO m| 
LORD," 

The rnc'ldipt describes the : 
inp cornii^-:--" «nrt lirlberr ol tt| 
"time.=." y\vi\ hrij erased » 
faith with .;uh other, era t 
nearest ami ilMrKt could nol,K| 
trusted, .^ri 111! inrns to tlie I . 
God. the !!■ vor-failing Source Sj 
justice, wi'^ilM. and love. 
"Reach dowiiuards ia the 

Where"irour pui-les are blind Jiw 1 
And faith issnrdl, andhopo^*^^ 
Take Thou the liands of prayer" 

And leVus foci the light ol Tt«'^ 

SATURDAY, lOlh. MIC*" J'ffS 
"HE DELIGHTETM IN ME^V , 
How olh-vwisc can ive «?«"• ^ 

Cross of C'nlvary, nr .f^f ^i,= 



God's lonB-MiifieriuR P^'"'"': ^,i, ' 
.stnnera? AH nf beauty of ^^ , 
that may be onrs. sillier mW' S 
or the life to couie, «fe «wn 
mercy of Gort. ^ mi 

"Hia mercy aavcd our sltBB ; 

death, „ ^,,1,11 

And washed our souU Ji'-' 



wN A BEOAD stone portic 

lovely southland city I k 

- '.unny afternoon. "The 

BCi-inJ? flowers were blooming 

Slicie; fragrant roses, wisteri: 

Inica, a m\Tiad of many-hue 

lian-> -scented blossoms perfuni 

ialmy "■>■• Mounting the steps 

loile cnchere I noticed a color 

Ian canying a huge parcel- £ 

lioached me and inquired jf I li 

orlc jhe could do for me. 1 

1 lilt; nccativc. She .still stoo 

jii(r. 1 spoke a few words of ki 

ihen :*c answsred with the 

louitesv I have alwaye found 

he colored people of the Si 

itates. Pre.'^cnlly 1 noticed .s 

Itooil watching me, so 1 askec 

. "c were anything she would 

u do for her ? 

"No thank you, ma-am. I m 

kvondering." 

I She looked very serious. 
Iycs, w-hat were you wonderii 
"Do you always sit there liki 
lust looking?" 

I an.swered in the affirmativ 
"How nice that is," she rcpl 
Id onlv looking." 
] 1 said very gentJy, "It is al 
iifc to ba busy as you are 
Cuffeiing pain all the time a 
lliiit in wh>' I ju.st sit here in 
Ihine." 

The colored woman loolced 
llaitled as if this were quiti 
idea to her. "Yes it is," she i 
Id. "It i.s a pretty day for yc 
^lad." She carried her bui 
work and wearines.s ,iway. 
> * < 

Poor soul. She felt her b 
laundrv was a hcaiy one- S 
Vt the lieavier burden of p 
her, my life, as ! sat there in 
fcweulness of tlie southern 
mu.sl be a very easy "nice" on 
no be envied. 

I There was a volume of wi 
In the voice of this daughter 
Jlaatl as she said ivith her rit 
ilated accents, "Just looking. 

{times I have thought of h( 
during the days thnt have ir 
-the days of physical angi 
itreM and suffering inde: 
isince that pleasant, bright : 

II have faced the great or 
Ichanfjc which comes to all- 
jclaiming the promise "Whu 
tin Jly name I will do," by tl 
Itiiniite prayers and loving c 
lof dear friends wlio know 1 
■of faith," and through H 
Imei-cics did I come back to ; 
|woik a little longer, 

"Lookim^?" 

^Vhere have I looked? "\« 
il seen? 

I First: 1 looked without, s 
la door opening into the unkn 
I ras.-iinp: in meant going 1 
ibarrajrc of tcuipestuous p: 
Iblindwl my eye.s. I could iv 
IbIvjvv Iwiontl I looked, and 
!and'!:ufrenns: filled the spa 
iopen v.ay. Of course, 1 hu 
I see my Lord and iny heart v 
I to meet all the preciou.'? be! 
I who have "cros^-.ed the bar 
llovcd lone' .';ince and lost a 
I But mv heart .said, "I k 
I Lord, I sliall see Thee by ant 
lit can be Thy will, spare r 
Iwliile lonfjer for all these svi 
icil services for Thy Kingc 
I Thou liasl so .nrrncionsly pel 
I to do at home or abroad. 
I own Holy will be done." In 
I my prayer He came. The < 
isician has sicnt me a renei 
I to serve, to love and to suf 
I Second: — I lookei:! dovn 
I needy, rushinET, hecriJcss ^ 
I uttderstanditiff that the hu 
I which He ri-o.atcd can neve 
Ifipd apart from Him. \ 1 
I the seas the fai'-stretchinfT 
Isocthinfr in a tuvmoil 
|l;e.st and infidelity. Then, 
I the hosts who are really «l 








OcWUSi' UiO, ?.S^5 



THE WAR. CRY 



^I'liStrcJ 



PRACTISE 7 
3 IN THE Povit.l 
HEIR uaS^V^ESI 



'I I 




By BLANCHE READ JOHNSTON 

N A BROAD stone portico in a Gospel of our Loi-d and Saviour, Jesus 

lovely southland city I sat one Christ, especially the younger gener- 

sunny aUernoon. The early ation of educated Jews As I looked 

iprinfr flowers were blooming- every my heart cried out in pleading for our 

vheie; fi'agrant roses, wisteria, jap- young people to carry the testimony 

mica, a myriad of many-hued and of the Cross and the resurrection not 

i!an\ -scented blossoms perfumed the only to Europe but to all the far 

lalmy air. Mounting the Rteps of the lands. 

31 te cochere I noticed a colored v.'o- Third: I looked within me. How 

an eai lying- a huge parcel. She ap- can one describe His (jracious pre- 

iioachecl me and inquu-cd if I had any sence within the human heart? There 

oi-k she could do for mo. I replied is His abiding amidst the storm; hi.=i 

thu nofjative. She .still stood wait- comfort in days of sorrow; His cheer 



1 spoke a few wci-d.s of kindness, 
Ijlicn ~hc answered with the native 
l(H!ite«!y I Jiave ahi-ayo found aiiiontc 
Ihc colored people of the Southern 
States. Presently I noticed she still 
Ittjoil Watching ine, ro 1 a.sked her if 
tlicie were anytliing- she would like me 

. do iov her? 

"No thank you, ma-am. I ivsi just 
ft'ondeiing." 

She loolced very serious. I said, 
I've;, what were you wondering ?" 
] "Do you always sit there like that — 
just looking?" 

I answered in the affirmative, 

"How nice that is," she replied, "to 
be only looking." 

' I said \-ery gently, "It is also \-ei-y 
iiice to 1)0 busy as you are and not 
suffeiing pain all the time as I am. 
riint is why I just sit here in tlie sun- 
shine." 

The colored woman looked rather 
Staitled as if this were quite a new 
|(iea to Iier. "Yes it is," she nnirniur- 
si. "It i^ a pretty day for you, I am 
riad." She carried her burden of 
ploik and wearine-s.? away, 
* * e 

Poor soul. She felt her bundle of 
paundi'v was a liiavy one- She knew 
not the heavier burdon of pain. To 

^fc«(.uliii;^i of the so-uthei-n climate, 
must be a very easy "nice" one^a life 
ito ho envied. 

Tliei-e was a volume of wistfulness 
Bn the voice of this daughter of sunny 
jland as she said with her rich modu- 
jlated accents, "Just looking." Many 
Ithnes I have thought of her words 
|duiing the days that have intervened 
-the (lava of physical anguish, dis- 
|tre--a and suffering indescribable. 
ISince that pleasant, briglit afternoon 
|I have faced the great crisis, tlie 
ichango which conios to all. Only by 
iclanninij the promise "What ye ask 
iin lly name I will do," by the impor- 
itun^te prayers and loving confidence 
iof (le.iv friends who know the "grip 
[of faith," and througli His tender 
imei'cie.^ did I come back to serve and 
iwoik a little longer. 

"Looking?" 

Where Jiave I looked? What have 
|I scpn? 

Firit: I looked without, and I saw 
|a (locir opening into the unknown. 

Pass^ing in meant going through a 
barrage of tempestuous pain which 
|blindod my eyes. I could not .'^ee the 
Ifrlory beyond, I looked, and loneliness 
[and laiffcring filled the space of that 
I open v.ay. Of course, I hungered to 
I See my Lord and my heart was aching 
|to meet all the precious belovad ones 
n\ho have "ci-o.=s^-;ed the bar"— "Faces 
jloved long i^'mre and lost awhile." 

But my heart .said, "I know, dear 
iLoi'd, I shall see Thee by and by, yet, if 
tit ca!i he Tliy will, .spare me a little 
p^hilc loncrer for all these sweet, bless- 
fcil :-cvvices for Thy Kingdom which 
I Thou hast Ko graciously permitted me 
ito dn at home or abroad. But Thine 
I own Holy will be done." In answer to 
I my prayer He came. The Great Phy- 
I !>ician has sent me a renewed period 
I to .■^orve, to love and to suffer. 
^ Second:— I looked down and saw a 
I needy, ruiihing, hecdlesc world, not 
j understanding that the human spirit 
i ^Oiich He created can never be satis- 

! f.rri "p.-t (-■.,„ , TTilll ( -iw icrn.-- 

' ' II the I 11- t tchiri tui'in u . 

''"' nil' 1 1 1 tui rli'lt "f Ull- 

l .mil mfidclitj Tl -n. Ick, 1 

. t'e Iii,,t v.liii aio letilly iluiiiing- tiio 



in lonelincs-;;; His strength in weak- 
ness; hi.^ love at all times, inde-scrib- 
able, incs-timable, preciou.";, unfailing 
unlimited, Tlie spirit within grants 
to one the marvellous privilege of 



Here Is a page of thought- 
provoking matter from the 
capable pens of three of our 
readers. After you have read 
these contributions, think 
whether you, too, could not 
glean from your study and ek- 
perience and write something 
for our widely read paper. 
Let others read and profit 
from your writings as you do 
continually from the pennings of 
otherE. 



living as "."seeing Him who is invis- 
ible." 

Fourth: — I looked upward. There 
is the new day of His Kingdom, His 
coming again, His glory. Then faith 
win be changed to seeing and we 
shall be sati.'jfied when ws awake in 
His likeness. May we be reminded to 
"keep looking" with renewed stiength, 
hops and confidence. "What I say 
unto you, I say unto all, watch." 



ALL THINGS 

By STAFF-CAPTAIN COLLER 

If yc first My Kingdom seek. 

All good things shalt thou possess. 
'Tis my Lord Who so doth speak. 

Who delighteth me to bless. 
Promise truly wonderful 

Given too, hy tips Divine; 
I have vjcaith uiisearchEbte 

For in Christ all things are mine. 

Chorus 

Jesus giveth all things richly to enjoy. 

Precious peace and pleasure 

Free from sin's slloy. 

Ail I have is His in Service to em- 
ploy. 

Since He givcih nil things richly ta 
enjoy. 

Small though be my earthly store, 

Sweet contentment I enjoy; 
Having all 1 need, and more. 

Grateful songs my lips employ. 
Happy thus my daily round; 

To His praise I testify — 
'I have all things and abound," 

No good thing doth He deny. 

Though so rich, He poor became, 

That His riches might fae mine. 
Yea, He stooped to mortal shame. 

r/c tf- lift to v-Tl'h Divine. 
Liv ng — I enjoy Hi' (|r ic; 

Helpinn -iiL my crrs^ in bopr; 
D\ins — I ihdl I.JS H ■! f-icc. 

And His enolcEE glo.y share. 



By HESSIE COOK, York Mills 



JOHN P. LONG was, like Heze- 
kiah of old — sick unto death. 
That's what the young ~ doctor 
said. Perhaps there was one chance 
In a hundred for him; so he, the 
chief man in the synagogue, with all 
that it implies in a prosperous country 
village, turned his -face to the wall 

and , For life just now was 

very svy-eet to him, and death, until 
this sudden verdict, had seemed very 
tar oH! And now his beloved garden, 
his beautiful home, his .splendidly up- 
to-date limousine, his comfortable 
winters in Florida — what did they 
count tor? And the great Beyond to 
faoe! 

His wife was dead, and 4iis old 
housekeeper was poor cointort. She 
Itnew him well— very well indeed! 
riad she not darned his socks, mcud- 
cd his shirts and made his particular 
brand of porridge for tliirty years? 
While the smartly uniformed nurse, 
who. like the yonnR doctor, seemed 
to avail nothing in the fate ot a real 
crisis, was getting her supper, Mrs, 
CuUery took her place at the bed- 
side. "Sure thing ye would be lieviii' 
me sind 'for the lawyer, Ye'U not be 
wantin' the minister as ye'er sonie- 
lliin' o£ one yourself?" she inquired. 

John Long turned slowly, and taeed 
his old domestic fiicnd. His face 
wore a look that she had iievui- seen 
thei-c before. Was it fear? 

"No, don't send for a lawyer. My 
alTairs are in good order, and the 
minister will come in his own good 
time, but ," 

The woman's kind old eyes beeame 
eager. "There's someone else ye'd be 
after wanting?" 

"Yes, tell Sam to come up, and 
keep the nurse away till he has 
gone." 

"Sam, the gardener, ye mean?" 

Not His Garden — His Man.sion 

"Yes, When he has finished his 
supper." 

Mi-s. Cullery found Sam sitting in 
the kitchen, his snppor scarcely 
touched. He looked at her with en- 
quiry in his eyes. 

"He wants you," she said. "Sure 
that he's going to die. He's grown 
that thoughtful for yo! It's whin ye're 
flnislied ye're supper ye're to go." 

"That's now," said Sam, "1 ex- 
pected he'd be sending for me." 

"Did ye thin'? Sure thin', it's him- 
self as'll not bo won-yin' about his 
garden now," 

"Not his garden, but Ilia mansion 
belike," and with this mystifying ex- 
planation, he strode up the back 
stairway, and soon stood, u rather 
mystic figure ot a man. at his em- 
ployer's bedside. 

Sam had been bandy-man for John 
Long dni'inB the la=:t twenty years — 
ever since a few months after his ar- 
rival from England where, through a 
time ot bad luck -with work, he had 
been loreed to part with liia little 
home because he conldii't make the 
payment on the mortgage. It was 
John P. Long who had foreeloaed on 
him, and at the same time had offer- 
ed him work. 

People wondered at the patient 
way Sam Norton had taken his loss, 
and they wondered more that he had 
settled down (piictly to work Tor the 
man who had treated him so hard. 
But Sam had bided his lime. 

No-w as he looked Into the hard, 
old eyes ot the man who was rich In 
this world's goods, he did not flinch! 
It was for this hour he had waited. 
He stood quietly and did not speak. 
"Sam, I sent for you." Still Sam did 
not speak. 

"I want you to pray with me, Sam." 

"What do you want me to pray 
with you for?" 

"I am sure I've watched you close- 
ly all these years nnd 1 llnd no fault 
in yon, and yon know what the good 
Pn-lU -TV- 'Th-' "ffr-lMil f-r-ert 
I i,i\< r I II nc' tl 1 1 m lu mili tii 
mu< 'i ' 

"Whai 1 1) ,Mii 1, iir iu(> 1o 

' Suu , I'm not --u h . m 1 1. nh\ m.i . 



only seventy. My father lived to be 
elghty-flve. The doctor said thero 
was a chance in a hundred for me!" 
"Are ye repentant, John Long?" 
"Repentant 1" the color surged over 
the drawn features of the sick man. 
"Yes, are you repentant? You, 
who 'for long years have made youi- 
selt rich by devouring widows' 
liouses, and for a pretence made 
long prayers. K yon have watched 
me, haven't ! watelied you? — ever 
since you took the Utile home where 
I had looked *o bring my bride tiiat 
w-a.s waiting in England. Yes, .illd 
she died of the long, weary waiting, 
A little bit of patience and 1 should 
have paid you every cent. I have 
watched yovi! Yon! You have ad- 
ded to your gains a li'ile hero and X 
bit iijurc thciu. Have }uu forgotten 
the time you sold John Smith the 
blind tow without his kuowing? And 
how you ill advised the iioor new- 
comer tor your own gain and Ills loss? 

A Fat Bank Account 

You charged high usury; witliin 
(he law 1 know, but not within the 
Christian's law tliat you were so fond 
ot talking about so loudly. Do you 
think, man, your Maker doesn't un- 
derstand real estate? Only last week 
you made another unjust deal. Rey- 
nolds was hard inislicd when he sold 
yon that land for two-thirda of what 
he paid for it. Yon tould just as 
well have afforded to give him a lift 
up .as a shove down. You, with your 
barns running over aud your tat banic 
account! What does it look like to 
you now?" 

The stricken man stared helplessly 
at his accuser — horror marking hia 
face. t 

"Don't I speak the truth, Joba 
Long?" 

"You do, Sam!" 

"Well, man, think it over and tell 
me what you are going to do about 
it, and then I'll pray, and mayhap 
God will see fit to turn the shadow 
back ten degrees," 

He walked over to the window, but 
did not see the scone of quiet beauty 
outside. His heart was lifted in prayer 
for the soul ot the man -who bad 
wronged him. 

"Sain!" 

Sam turned quickly. 

"Well," he said. 

"You are right. I have teen looi 
ing into Eternity and I do truly an', 
earnestly repent." 

"And " prompted Stisn. 

And with a sigh that apoke worlda 
of surrender, the sick man continued. 

"The half of my goods I give to the 
poor, and if I have taken anything 
from any man by false accusation, 
I restore him fourfold." 

Soul-Healing 

"Then th fare's joy in the presence 
ot the angels over a repentant sinner. 
1 never knew you to tell a lie, Johnl 
I'll pray for you." 

In the prayer that followed there 
was earnest supplication and gentle 
pleading, finishing with a request 
that "Thy now repentant sei-vant bo 
given a chance to atone tor his many 
wrong deeds, and that he might live 
to prove his repentance." 

Then with a look ol affeetion in his 
eyes, the gardener took the sick 
man's hand and sat by his side, 
soothing him by his presence until 
he fell into a gentle, healing sleep. 

When the yoimg doctor called the 
next morning he was delighted with 
the thange in his patient 

"Well, Mr. Long, yon seem to bo 
taking the hundredth chance. You 
had better iteeij up witli tllO 
medicine." 

"1 haven't bepun to take It yet, 

ilnrtr-r, linl Tv<-. li-i<l -i 1., nillfil .0111- 
IhmImi,' 1 1(1 p|. 1 (• (lOd III liM' 10 
I'll > Ml t li I It c n do lor in», ij, 
■le lu mill 1 
A 111 h 1 ilhl 





HAMILTON'S WARM 

send-off to its 

"BIG BATCH" 



Oil \Vi'iliUT=;l:i 
Cluulol, Lii-iit.-' 



wi'll of ilK' n 



mVf rii-h, 

Hi nil- L'l.l 

lu Itlv I 



[t the Hamilton I. 
nl and ilrs. Har- 
Slull'-Capliiiii mill 
otca tliL- iliial fiivo- 
's liitocii CiuWiN tor 



THE WAR CRY 

THE CHIEF SECRETARY 

CONDUCTS BLESSED AND INSTRUCTIVE 
WEEK-END CAMPAIGN AT BRANTFORD 



ol! 



uliliil ^^llinl ill 



T' 



ILS.'I nl l.ii'Ul. 



ll.-lll 



Kl III 

lluni 



l\-ulil''"s Wfryi-' 
flloOTiraRinp ^vori 
Ilillhic olBocl (lie 
tht-r iuul hiplur l 
It is intpio.-'Uiif 



L-rvi 



tip 10 not 

..._ _ .. Lis. ihirl,. 

Coi'Ds Catlcts, arm lliai tl 
on^-■^^^ command of llu- 
young null niul Ihiil)' you! 
boon >-ei!t 10 Ihe Trai 

Hirvii-e, lislu Ij.injr in 
Thi.- suivly oonsUlnl.s a 
will laki" poiiK' braiiiiK. 



or I'K- io>- 



iHE Chief Secretary's first en- 
gagement in the course of liis 
week-end visit to the Telephone 
City was ut No. II. Conis — officered 
hy Ciiinuin IX Lightov.lcr iind Lieu- 
teiumt UuniK. Kmull :is is ihe little 
Eroiip operating in tliiH infant Corps, 
there is no sigii of dwarlislineHR in 
(heir spirii. They me Salvation -slal- 
warlH! 

Tlieir delight at the presence of 
the Colonel, wlio was accoinpauied 
by Lieut.-Colonel Hargrave. was nn- 
disguised, and the Colonel was eiiual- 
ly pleased to meet, for the lirat time, 
these loyal Brantfordites. 

It was fitting — in these days of The 
Aimy\s Diamond Jubilee Celebra- 
tion—that the Colonel should ihvell 
upon some phase of The Army's 
stormy days of yore, and that such 
Salvationist giants as Dowdle and Law- 




Captain and Mrs. Albert Church, late of Canada East, and 
now .speeding toward South Africa. 



r v,-t3i-k. 
a sour 
irail-lihi 



sluiuhl bo 



BRANTFORD I. 
Adjutant and iVIrs, Laing 



of four of 



111. s.ivicf of Tlif -Wrny. 

SARNIA 
Commandant and Mrs. White 



ley. jiiiMiofis iiT 01 
mentioned. What 
f.pii-afitin are ll;;'.'*'' 

Then laine a message from the 
Word of liinl. It was of an iniiinaie. 
heartlo-lieai't character in which tlie 
Colonel exlioited those present to a 
iiioce .firict observance of the essen- 
tial virtues of Christian life and ser- 
vice. 

Ihantford 1. is comprised of a line 
niKgid type of hard-worluug yalva- 
tionisi. On the Sunday. si.\- open-air 
meetings were held, attended by 2i:! 
Comrades: si\- inside meetings were 
conducted, including those held at the 
Jail and the House of IlefiiKe. Th<> 
Citadel meetings were attended by 
42G. surely a creditable showing for 
a hot-weather-Sunday campaign! 

L!ot)i Corps united 'for the Holiness 
meeting, held in the No. 1. Citadel, 
the fully-uniformed Band and Song- 
sters being in full force, which, we 
understand, is an occurrence not con- 



fined merely to the visit of "specials" 
but is an all-the-year-round custom. 

The Dread of Lite was broken, and 
the Colonel came to close grips. 
"Baptism of the Spirit and lire," a 
timely topic, was handled witli power, 
and a clearer conception of (Jods re- 
quirements was set forth, 

A iieep into the Company MeetliiB, 
and a talk to a line crowd of Jiiniora, 
ivho arc niidor t!:e able diveetion of 
Y.P.S.-II. Mrs, iMaslin, preceded an 
afternoon of praise and prayer. In 
this latter meeting, the musicians 
were well to the 'fore. Firsf the 
Young People's Band delightetl us 
with a rendition. Band-Leader UoU- 
nian, who ia also the Soligster-Lead- 
er, wields the baton. Of surprising 
sweetness, too. were the Songster's 
selections. Here is ii Brigade of 
promise; their repertoire includes 
the most recent compositions. 

The Senior Hand, whic'i Band- 
master .Mbert Noakes skippers, 
made an CMcediiilily BO'hI show- 
ing-. The luldiess of the Colonel 
proved most instructive and in- 
teresting. 

The attendance reached the high- 
water mark in the Salvation meet- 
ing, when there was a full house. 
Commenting npon the Pharisees' 
sneering remark that "This' man 
receivelh sinners." the Colonel 
said "These rulers were blind: in 
their noble temples they sang 
beautiful psalms and went through 
a form of devout worshij). but 
they had nothing of the true 
Spirit of God, and all thai Je.sus 
did was a challenge to them.' 

Speaking further of Christ's 
intimate knowledge of man's be- 
setmeuis, he reminded his audi- 
ence that "Jesus had been teinpt- 
Bd HiinseW and He knew some- 
thing or th.e power of llie icmpler, 
for ffe was tempted in all point,'-- ' 
There iierc [wii decisions in the 
.sabseiiueut prayer meeting, ciuuUicteii 
by Lieut. -Colonel Ilargrave and Adju- 
tant LahiL'. 



COLONEL AND MRS s™ 
AT LINDSAY A? 
KINGSTON 

fiuincd ,1 M-iy ■Jaciiarllttble miiStS 

I^IIUM II AIICl llll- I'lti^f.nu nf Tl-i " 

T„ w.,.k,., r :^'t^r'"M^^ 

-,: 1 , .1..,! ^. 1 ;..,,."",'''"" 'f" a 

" ' ' .t!l(l 1 L'.-<1 11-1.1 III Inn ^..u "^B 

vole...'; in Kialilnil., (q God li'S 

■"¥^-f-«or:^„i"'^ia^5| 

on .Sunil:.y !noriiiiiB was "All,, i^ 
inpt." In 111,, atu-rrioon (he « 
aceompa.n,-(l l.v Start-Oatiiun (i 
vit-iti-d th^ Honsi- of BefUEc, Uv 

foi-t to till' iiiniaioa. " 

1'r.vious lo lilt- ,S,iIrai|o« auta 
( ol..m-l li.in a vcrj- proliiaH,^ 
ip nir.-iini; will, Itie Soldlatf^ 
mt'i'i.nk- \\'aK a ble.wpi1 on" ■ 
k-nrifii'il iln. licarls of thV't 
tlic CnlDM.l Kavf a reil-bn j 

■ ri.toin.l li-i'Hi!vil on MonJsvm 
■ivu'W-'.l some liitm-stirif piis,! 
i.i.-.r "■ "ti slaliotifd in y^ 
ail.-... of 1 (i,- Fiialoii Fillla ConisE 
III. si^mi' iif %vhom irere ac^uiif 
lhe> t\iloii.l in earlier days 
olil s.inj of I'lglily-lhrse raret,- 
,vio„u n s<-i> itie ColoiMl ji) ttl 
" iiiaclo tier Tvay ij yl 
ililiEluful hour Has ^(1 



BRANTFORD BREVITIES 

One hundred and two attended last 



Some "pillars In llie Temple": Corps 
Sergeant. Major Ernest Court, Corps Sec- 
retary Davies, Jail Sergeant Robinson, 
Honorary Sergeant- Major Udeii. 

The Fire Chief— a man of mettle- 
declared to a certain Local that he re- 
ceives great blessing from the Sunday 
night open-air, held adjacent to the Fire 



fi-i-vor. an( 
Uircc came 
a Ciu'nn IIl 



TORONTO i. 

n and Mrs. Boshe 
I'Yitlay, Soptcinlii- 
1. Iln- l.ir,-.S:i\ 

,111^ ami Guai-d..; 1 
liallv. aiul a taiv, 



On 



UIM" 



V; .11 d 



.,.i<li<lali- Joi 
(.Scout Lfadvr) ami i. oi 
tlidati' <'(ara /lamilt" 
ICnnril l.r-ad.p). A \.i 
t-njo.valde linn- was :=l 
..iixlv-tvvo lieiUB IJI'O 
for ih 



KITCHENER 
Ensign and Mrs. Squarcbrigos 



tJti 



ntli.« 



TU 



bpp 

bocoininir a L'o 
youiiK 111 oiilc i 
Corp^ '.*ii/U.-lvlij 
nnd h(.||i. Tli.- 
olo!<t- of ilw ni 
BeeInK eleven 1 
The Band, in 
IB boBlnniiif I' 
W^ lia 



vny. 



llnK 
CiiiK", who 111 
>aM three- y 
it Deputy 
iitnta have 



iioim v\. 
iJiljIi; t?uii.i 

.lukc on "Ho 

ul.tairnil tin- Uini, 
Hi-- va'.llc of 11 
.■;i'i-Uils llll. -II at llie 
y-^ical cUirinp tin 
On Kiiinl.iv. Si p- 
.T i:illi. tin- Cailili- 
; faivwillfrt. Till 

"^';f ' 'fniiKbuiim. Ill 

IjIf.wiuM-. C-anilid III .1 
i and llamiltoll took 
flive iiai-1 In Iho af- 
loii and cvciiinp mec-tlnRB anil, after 
■oll-fonglii prayer meeting, one 
slider riiiurneil to the Fold. Ensign 
on, a rormer OUClecr of tills forp.^. 
with ua at ihc ovciilnj,' noi-vlcp. and 
liiir:. Kisti.r 




ii, 



III li 



Old Comrades: Captain and Mrs. Herbert Wood, Of 
South Africa, with their firstborn. 

AUGUSTA AVE. MEN'S HOME 

Two well attendoa moclliiBH in the 

AugUHta Mon'T Home, on Supt. 13lli, 

stnilcd ih'> iviiilor r.ijiiimlKii Jl.ijnr 

Wnll.lfr White Inl |..u|^|ril 1>\ r.ll\o> 

. IMid "Vli.^ Iliiilimi\, Mil. I iillliail>'.~ 111 

.•il li-.iin SVi.l- 1.1,11,. \li II, Ik, VI II ..iilii. 1 ,1 I II Mil- 



\^ 

Ihial 
Sriill 



id- llial' .-^li 



billc'l. 
(OKctI 



Tin ir liopi 



ill ■I'lin llir Kingston te-? 
l..i-a I'joiiiiiB fom-anj lofe'i 
I of Coinni-I and Mrs Sii.J 
V.-, !-,■ r.iiliZf^d jirjil iceirfjiil 
I llll- Wonderful visimifflijl 

L .' loJ. Til,. Coitinil. rtl 

w:.s s'^lli'.n.'.l li.-re forty yoari: ?r;.F;i 
bail llll' iniiini.- ('xpiTipnci> of hei^j .ji I 
lii-:-i nnil.- iiffl..-r in cliarje of HsfSrI 
w-as irivf.,1 .-i ,-ov.-iJ m-lromf in (.»( a. f 
a.l"l ini .'''aiiiiiiav eveninp. 

Tin h-an.iay nii.raini! Holinm is* 
ins waj- i.in- .if tin. Ijrst. A wieH 
;.lllirl■^^^ wim Kiv,.n 1>V ttip Colwfl II 

Ih iiifliisiini i.f wlilcli tpn knfS ( 

ihi' I'roNs. I'll .'v'lniflav BfternfrtT iitj 
folnii.-i visii.il llif roinpnllv lifti^J 
Siafi'-ranlaiii Owon led an oia-fe 



alii, 
liuloi 



Coinpnlly li'ftntJ 

.i,-ii led an olJ-tiE| 

itt-Tvisr ami the Colonel p^.i 
!,,. ,.\....in.j- S'-r.'i.^o ivaR Iho [7^hi| 
of 111., (lav, aiiit resulted III ttt.-,] 
f s.i-k.-rs-. llll Monilny nvfnlni li<| 
mil till.' a l.Tture. wtim j !«e| 
i.'iicc iri-.-.l.ii ilic vipitor Hni 1^-1 
-d iini-niiv.lv. An old Cmn''.! 
i.r Mrs. I'.i!ii-ii. n,H' rantaln Hnfril 
I n.-is- 111,. si-.-nii(l OffiCff aili,H| 
.. .■anil, in tin- cily on tWs oms-ll 
liii.l; ii.ii-t in the fvenlnB »ni't| 
iv ,.:i..l!.i-.s have kntlt li lii| 
ilciii-fiinii iluriiiK the paEl fetrmtj 

HAMIUTON II. 
Commandant and Mrs, Rjymr , 
i.oil iu,.liiu;s Wfro held on !Sl3!l!| 
lu- laii-c-drlll one liTOih'i t 
f'.oil. The Holinf=! n* 
^..'a^^..ll nf (n-eat blPE?irr ...- 
Olii- .SLsL-r Mint l» l*;I 
If. aftPrnoon ttic Rami ^^1 
ital ami M-'SS-'il mJ tMI 
Willi thoir niunin and ;''i 
iv.-iiiiiir mwtiiiir Baniip;'*i ^ 
..■ililiriilKP. ..iiclie vtn- .*'-| 
11. iiifullv. Th5 Kiiiiir;:.MI 
(-hi.f ol lint city wiiul 
u- fir.- rlii.-f's COT'--"* 
Tin- Hinil snd Son!-'- . 
.";i U) ilic nioelinP' ■''' I 
anil .=onK. Th! CosiT'''! 
oneti'iiir »| 



.i-i'.l ii: 



lai- liaii.'ir 

liiiriiil.' 111. 
llnrily. of 
lli'Sllv anil 
is lb,, l-'ir. 
alls'ivliiiK 
in thi.-: I'h 
a.iil.'il 
Ih 



Tnli.« 



.'11 t<: 
mi'i'tillE^, 



WAUI.ACEBURS 
Ensiflns Chittenden and SUKH , 
Tim °,,-l;-riiiI niPt'ihiEs vet' • *! 
fori of a M-olroilii- s.-rrtcf to &yj 
i-ni,U'„d. 11. Tlu- mcfliiR" wij^nelij. 
t.'ink'il anil Ih" KnFlim ™ «"f-..^ 
,' . ■\riiiv «tvli>. A immiKr c( '"| 

1 wlifii suiiir in *i,*'j| 
^-,1 folk pittier itiiim*;! 



arc into 



iiilcrcsti'd' 



r Iln 
1 1. 



Captain and Mrs. Timn 

n' niratJoii. Th. '"'^^'.I'l.P'.XanT^I 
tonili-,1 l>v f^olillcrs aim frif"""" J^i 
^^.inl:;.aft.rlllc.l«l|lcrt^hlP^g 

iviTO ni-Lalcd ainonKSt ."^.^r;, i^!| 
di 1 rril l)v tin- iwonlyBls Mf™,'ir| 

r iiU's WW" .-inarly flcfinirf, .i™*, Sif 
a!^ laLml liiBli. "n^^'^'Si^ 

itupsell, ^„_ 

PEMBROKE 

captain white. Lloul'""!"*^! 

Vrc are pLad (o «)>ort tM^i 

Mespliir in our <^,n'"i;-'"'f,!^,li„ W-^1 

back Into our '"W"* 5S TU' "l^l 

has been mi sirli fw "'■Ef / e|*|I« 

i?Rr,urtb^r- in'^iie si;?r^1 

;';^,;riii';,i',;'!-f;!'^:jife"- 
;«ii hiMii,...i 1. 'I'll cisiiW'' 



ctoDer 3rd, X92S 

lEWELL AND MEMOS 
lAL SERVICES AT 
RIVERDALE 

Ensign and Mrs. Green 

M, «,.-..ll'i were tHi> nriJfr of the ill 
lirf,.. dale on Su.i.lay. Ihi' ISlli. f. 
l"'i 111 "l\"'. <ll""'--- ;il"1 Adjutai 
T wli II inl VI >J'-''-n e.v..nil.liir>- .'^olili.- 

s^ ^'"' Bi!s;." whrii^£'wur.n^ 



,.i,rH. hail,. KooU-l.y.;.^ ^^^ ^^ 

B, r,l .- ;j','i'i'.'.rs*'sUl^V .Maillla l>alli 
"'•f--' ' .,1 l,v l.:iisi^-n Grt-cn in 11 
.^ ("oloiH'i in way s^iiok- 
jinon-lcdpe of anil acMnal 
jr iltiar Comrade iluiioK n 
far.-s. reiVri-iiiK lo'.n- !'■■ 
hiT Koillini-s..!. MiJ". -^dj 
E't's-iiowK-n ml""* ""^■"^' 



friilful lite i" '■'"' ..icrMcc of 
Ki"lKii touched upon many 
.= which ciiaraotc-risert lu-r Id', 
lat an anneal for a™"""" '" •■■ 

.(. ill 111.' — ° 
■ surri'nilci 



Corps," wiiicii result. -'i 

, "rn'nii-iw.as taxed to canaciiv 
If ';'l;;.n'Brr^di..r and ^Ir-V W; 

i^'V'^' "y'^..-'"ni^vcs:^iv.'ly%:.i 
E'"",' .'iiinii i Mrs. rii"! l'-"'l "'"" 

l'i^'Vr?:vo";^u^- TV'r!^ 

fcni n.'l- reamiii- thiii;. wliil, Lnn 
L: UliiU"! tin- Uuards for I'-'i!.- y' 
* ,, lliv ifforl in raisnip *o>ii'i 
„,^v hlliillinir fun'!; ^^bnno" wan .1 

I,,; of Iho womii-rfui ..^ 1' "■ ,};; ' 

..iv^t am! fru iful minislr> of ' olo 

*""'■■■ oionol ntway. A.ljnlanl lire 
I niii^s i-ai'ii .-^liol^c a f.'« v.o 
'„.'"„ wa. rrui-cltahl.. Ihal 

|,lnll.-l. owinp to .t^n-li: 



111' 1M-. 



Hr 



|i'-( 



l,h Ihc iMlon.'l 



of hi..; liapli.i 



III.] 



M.^ 



Sni-t.il Sc. 



slinvl allpi'a! lo llu 
M-hi.'ii i-.'SUH,(l HI alKn.i.i 
^t sorrow and ]oy ill in.' liv. 
''iKilt secliers. 

ROWNTREE 
captain Greenhalgh, Lieut. Keeln- 

in r.aptain JTi-adi'. f"' I-.' ■ 
Jonnfi-y and Lovimt-r. aiul ' ;"',';'^„,*;'; 
m,u\ Kn.'ai-.-^. who hail hn-li .inn-in 

,:i;i„^ w.i,-i-i.o„. u-.' f.i. ■• 



.Til 



foil.! 

led l>^ 



ll.'l 



„.i .Vi ivm.in. an "Id ,„ . _ 

i..^itiaB ill.' eiiy, f'liii j-in;;:';'' 

nraiiiaiidantV lalk u li.e 
c was h.'lliful lo all ami 
iiVjov nf sceinp ten liin'Olinir 
mii.'ir. ■ At nipllt two youm.' Kirl: 
ih<' Saviour. 

MANITOULIN ISLAND 

Lieutenant Renshaw 

wcri' tlillKhled lo Inivn 

irom Jlajor Knipht. tins hi'inp 

Irip to the Island. A .bfiixlil 

Iv'as lielil on Tuesday, whirh ail....- 

Iiiimhcr of iiucr.'i^letl listcnri;.'=. ^lll^ 

ived l)y an Insirtv nn'.linp i" 

ilifati-e, wliii'li drew a larcc erow.i 

■asoii of blcKsinp wns t-sl;.'i;i.ni.'. .1 

If .soul ..Jiin-endered. On " .'rtnosda; 

ajor viKit.^rt Ih,- Indian Ues.-rve al 

>r rrrel;. when a pood nnnih.'r ali. 

1,' nvelinp TlU' followiliR Idonday 

Musical I'lopiain wa;. piven ni 

Blicalre ill coimeciion Willi the "•' 

Clival Kirmi. Tin- Rev. \\ . f . 
Jiresid.'d. Over Iwn Inindred p.-oiii' 
Itotiit.'u this reslival. llm an-ionnt l 
fbeiiiK ?l'-.65. 

WINDSOR I. 

Adjutant and Mrs, Bunton 

_ .., iniovoil an outlioiirinpf of (he 

iSpirit ihirinpr Sunday's ni.'i'tniMK. 

" inK .-i-rvk',' will live lonp n 

inifiuory of ilin.si- priiilepvil to n. 

Tin- Art.iinaiit dilivered a f.> 
|sd(ll-.'KS ami fiv.- voUint.-ei-,''! /"i' 
inpof a <-l..an llcarl. ,ln Ib.e 



ll.'il lu- Cailii Tliniiia,..- Oliver, 
iniislow was with iiK at iiisht anil ; 
iflos,' of Ihv pi-a.ver nieelinp oin' 
Iraaa lai.'lt at llie penitent- roriii. I 
Ithc iiiEhl Jliolinp Ihc Ailjulam woi 
I newcoiiivrH from St, .lolm s n.. 
I louinllaml. 

HALIBUnTON 
Captain Epic Clarke 
I II was with Kr,-at anlieipation 
Idle i^nlilli'is lonlti'd forward to 'In 
lor l.ioiH.-1-.ilonel and Mr>=. Moor.-. 
I oiipii-air nioeiincs w.-i-e li.-jii-ii.'.i i' 
Iriil.t att.'iilion and w.' >;v'\';^'~ '^'V 
iac i.ff.'.-i. .\ w,-ll-lilleil Hall pr.-.i 
i-iKilni'S nil Kiinday .-vininp and 
Moni'f-s m.^ss-api' was a aoHii-.' "I . 
I nlinii In all in-e.-senl. Our I'orvs i 
pvi'si'iiii; favorably and |;ecal thm 
alitioipalcil. 

SWANSEA 
Captain Fisher, Lieutenant Ai 
, On Siiiiilay, SeiUcnilier inih, : 
I cmwil ntlriut,'d Ibi' farew.-ll incr 
i Canillil:.!.' li. Ma.-^Uv.-'. wlio has f. 
I Iho Tiaiiiinp <;an-l!:nn. Oui' c.nnva 
'■pvUMl while m his 'l.-.ns ai 
i (Sivwil lip as a .'iaUalloni;-!. 
I Siiiltli O'liniln ,«;niini and ,.ii-vyi'id 
"pnlii- hi Uk m.-otlii). of bi>- .t>; 
w-, and lb,> '.(111 mild w IV hi wl 
■ hnl t il . a hi i mil Uv \Md '-> 
: 111 llll \ 1 1 ..III ,.. h \\ . 1 
iCiiniliiiiA itun,l 'tin i\in\bd il. 
^ niitl ^poKt ct bis jo\ 111 --mini. 



IrEWELL and MEMOR' 
' lAL SERVICES AT 
RIVERDALE 




m AND IRS. SI 
r LII^DSAY 
KINGSTON 

V..,. V ."''"^"^ "lai 

.-«,., T, 1","" "Mltn 

■1 'l"l.S"-, v^?I™"™ '■^^ 
.(.linL- tiN'^'^L '"■"Stall,-,. 

moil, I ^.,10 a reilh(i( Sj^ 

AM,-1 !,.,■! urort on Jlonawuj 
"twfsttnir piii^ 

H-l in" 

"' olRhiy-tJira .„. „, 

' '■■'''' the Coloml arihl 

niafl? her \vav tc H>i 

'I'-liBliirul hour ri „1 



(- M-i'Ol!ii iiie Klnislci ft. 
11. -ijii looking foruaraiiti 

II (u roliitifl aiiiJ Mr. 5vi 

s: v.-, r< ivniizfil nriiJ Iwitliiti 
n Uii- \roTl(ler/uI ' ' 

"f fliiJ. Til.' OolonH. *| 
1. 't h'TQ forty yrars j^ ' 
linu,- cx-iicrleiicp of to 

111 ii-.r in chnree ct Kisi., . 

11 voviiT welmmc in |6f [j. 
Iwiiliiv oven Inf. 
n.i.v nir.rnlni! HoIIikj,. b^A 
111- nf Ihr- l)p.=l. A Miefl | 
IS civ.-ii hy ihj CoW S 
-ion of wlilG), (ffl tellil 
'111 Sunilay attfrcrK-,1 & 
ii'-il Iho Coinpanv Mffii-i 

III Oiii-n led an (ij.,15, 
:isv .-111(1 the Colonfl ?* 
i.,sr K-r\-i.-(. ivM thp r:=-tV 

(l:i>-. unci rtsullsd in il---, 
l"N'. 'Ml llonilav ^Venlnr ft 
■■■ 11 li-oiuro, whHi J {■! 
■i-.-i,.i] 1)10 vl.iilcr mi 1-- 
iitiv.-Iv. An oil! Cn.^'- 

I'alti-ii. iioi> CaiiUtn HnE}i 
oml Offi 




111.- rlly 



Ms 



1I115 Sfrr 

:.rs liavi- knell at fol 
111 iliiriitf IhG pasi feiEMfcbl 

HAIV1ILT0N II. 
dant and Mrs. Rayirtr 
liiiRs- u'orG held on fe>i! 
.• liii.- -ilrlll one fralifrii- 

ntnl The Holiw^i: ivr--- 
.-;-nsn-. of crml lil(S!h-u 

On.- Sisltr eanw 10 frf 
10 a f; moon tllf! Rii^ii srt 
ilal 11!. li lit-^SMl p-n^olt-v! 

will) Thpir music .wi .'■■' 
i'V.-nii:ir nwctitic Bsnk-'-'.. 
.i-lliln-iilKo, SDCte Vfrr .; 
li.lrifuUv. Th2 Hanar.-:.! 
cliicf iif lint cIl;-, arlv 
»■ l-'j;- Cliii-fs &1-." 
Til nntiil nml S-j':-- 
i-sl I ' (he piectlnip i'" 

mill .-.onp. Th.' Con?-'- 
Ill liotli the oiiEii-air a,| 



(bji! a 



VALI.ACEBURG 
Chittenden and SMts 
riiil iiii'i:-Ilni;..f ivori- il 
\vp|pnnii> snrviCf to B- 
The mcolinea '"'™ '*", 
(111- l.;n.slgn 1V.IS BTit!'- 
• Ivlo. A number 
vi- l.-:inu-<1 to slnff 
rt wlu-n suiiir In Itw f 
icii fiilk i?nther roaiio s- 

liitci'ostcfl. 

WELLAND 
51 n and Mrs. Tiffin 

Jfr.s. Kcnilall ha« £' 1 
Ci 1 ipaJirii nt till! W 
.;.,, rich in fnlltfolnfK/l 

i-r tlic (Icopor IHiP fS f 

amoiiKSt IIS, ns ns i^ 
r- twoiity-slx SKkm »1» 
Annv Doelrlnf.i aralPi*| 

.,1 ii.v those proHUl--* | 



PEMBROKE 

hitc. Lieutenant RiiliW 



it Snow tit n m 

triiiltul lifi in till- ■■" 

IJnsigii touched upon 

which ch.ii-actcriscrt I' 

[ Jill rtiipctil for son 

in tliL- Corps, M 

surrentlor. . , , 

he Cituflfl Avan taKod to eapmr-ii 

It when Bricadii-I- ami Mi-s. 

I charco of tho ...c-rvico. Tlie r,i 

neil out and vcr.v imjlri-.'-sivoIy 1 

!;„l Cliapl.-ii" l"--'<- Ki'-<1 I'^'i" inlitHi- 

t idit Blo.-i.s'H ii!flupin-c upon Ih,- livi-s 

lhi> foltv-nvo Ouard.i in tV..- Ti-oop. 

I Bl-ipailior ISIOPS .-Jiiolio of hcl' lioill.^ 

11(1 her c-xampli' thirt-, Avliii,- KiiHiRli 

1 Jaurtifl llie (-■■iiai-rts for tli,-ii- n-t-.-iil 

oi-rliv i-rroi-l in i-ai.-^iii.tr -^T-'; mi fm- 

(w li'iiildiiiir fund. Jli-ntioii whk hI^ii 

(Ic of nil- wonrli-t-rul i-xiiiiilii.-. kinilly 

[1 friiiirul inillitiliy of (■(iloii.-l 

Itw-av and .\iljiil:Liit f!i-. . 11 in 

Th'i'v still i-i-laiii tho s;.ii-il 

loilci-.-^. laliori-r.-; and ;-oiil 

icr forty y,-aiH of ^Lr,-:i!ioiis 



41 Mr.-;, 
f Con 
fiRllle 

Jimty. 
?■<!'■■- ' 
111 rail, 
farcw, 
lldlii-). 
h,- pi 
icf l-i'S 

iilh ilio 



il Olv 



of Ills h.-iiipy 



Jlp 



.Vllh'll 



piK-al 10 
Itid in 
kI Joy in 
the ciBlit Sfdiors. 

ROWNTREE 
Captain Grcenhaigh, Lieut 
Oil Sunday ivc v.ei-o favor 
Pit fl-nin Cainain .M(.adi-. 
cniKiv ai-rl I.orimri-. and I'a 
,;io iKld IJPf-ii 
:■■ ,:i.n-il llrivf. 
SOP 



gild 



,Tli, 



folio 



L'hl 



tii-.'-t 



U'd !n- Cnii 
11. t X, ivinaii. an old ranadiao 11 
Pilinp tho i-iiy fl-oili l'-lni-id:i. 1 
he ("opiiiiaiidam's talk in lli.^ 111, 
1 Flint: was, hilpful In all anil ^v 
II- jnv of ."(-fine Ion liilocllH); 11 
liar. .\t night Iwu younp Kil-ls .' 
|hp Sayiour. 

MANITOULIN ISLAND 

Lieutenant Rcnshaw 

woro (l(-lii;hLo(l to have- a 

from Jtajor Kiiipht, this lioiitK liii 

Tip to iJif- I.^tand. .\ bricht op.-n-air 

held on Tupsdav. wliioll altrayl.-d a 

tamliM- of inlcro.sti-d li.-itoiiors. Tliif= wafi 

|a)lowed by an iiisicii- nic.-linK in Hk- 

Ihratro. wliioh rii-ew n larpo oi-owil. .\ 

nf l)l<!?.'^llic was i-xpcri,-i.i-,<l and 

bnc- t^oul surrondorod. cin W'odnotJilay ilii- 

aiiijor vi..;itf(I tho Indian Ilcsii-vc al Sli.'- 

ir Crri-l!, when a snod iiunilior allpii'l.-d 

IP inoMini,'. Tlip rnllowiiil.' Munday lliclit 

JIu.«ioal ri-OKram \vas Rivrn In lb.- 

ttiratrc In ronnoi-iion \villi tho Hai'vost 

■lival Effort. Tlio Hov. "VV r. Doiin 

siili'd. Oi'er [Wo liinulrod pcoiiTp a1- 

P^nrtod tlii,-; Festival, tlio amount raised 

tdiif; sis.cri. 

WINDSOR r. 
Adjutant and Mrs. Bunton 
ciiioyod an oulpouriiipr of Ibc TToly 
ppiril (hiritip Suiiday's nn-oiin(;t^. The 
|inoniinK sic-r^-iiM- will live lonj; in ill,- 
of Ilin.-Ji' iirivlloKPil to In pn k- 
.\djutant dilr 



rl. In III! 
Klin 



iadiliiK.^ and live vohintocrid fo 

|I!lcs.-^ini; of a rioan lloi 

limfMi pi-ai.-^o .-a-i-vico. tlii- 

lliil liv Caili'l Tlionia.-; (ilivci 

IntlKloii yva.-; M-ith u.s at niKM a 

jclov of tho pra.vt-i- meeting m 

I loan Itia-n at tho i)onitont--forn 

[thenlKht Mi-Ptinft tlio Adjutant woloomid 

ItieweomcrB from S't. .Tnhn'a If., Now- 

Sfountiland. 

HALIBURTON 
Captain Eric Clarke 

- with irroal antiripnt Ion t'lat 

the Holilii-r,.. Uioliod foi'\yard lo Hio vi.-ii( 
nf la(-iil.,c-oloiiel iinii Mru. llnoi-c. Tin- 
oliPK.-j wil-c li.-Jicnid 10 wilh 
tliipl alli-nllnii and wo luliovc liail lill- 
111).' iffci-l, A well-lllleil lliill F-'i-.-c-tod Ihi- 
iWtnrs on Suiirtay i-voniiiK and ih-:: 
I AlnoK--^ nic-^Kaifi' ivaK a aolirce nf ilii-pir- 
•dmii 1,1 all proKonl. Oui- I'orpa Ik pro- 
Cli'-'-iim' favoi-alilv and Broal tliiiiKS an- 
aiitii-itmLed. 

SWANSEA 

Captain Fisher, Lieutenant Ash 

Oil Simrtav. Soplcmhor Mlh, a (rood 

crowd iillondi-d tlic farcwi-ll nicotlPC of 

fimdiilati- U. .MaBlil-.'--, who lia.-i BOlio to 

11"' Training fiarrlcoa. Onr ("'omrailo wa;; 

- - - ■- iinrt iia:i 



Knillh. 
"-lioko i 

liail't!ili 

111 tin- ^ 

t'otiipaa. 

! mill . |„jii, 



up a.-i a hialvallonlKt. llnviiy 
("■lilpl.lin Klnllh anil acvei-.-il rilind'; 
a lliL- ini-otllK,' of liif, ati-adfasl- 
id Mil- Hiildidid \vay hi which lie 
an hi. -l.iiid. ri<- »'lll I,.- iiu--'^. d 

1 1' i-i.rn.. ,,'( In- wn * a f 11 

odidato .xi.looil 
i-ivhih ("hrl"l- 



a. soiii-ntiiTiiiK SiUvation battle, 
oil tlie lii!--,lni-ii- Unwcfy of New York 
City, the Inlornalioiiiil Soiiul Secfo- 
laiy, Coiiiniiiisidiici' IlEivirt l,imii), willi 
Airs. I.jiiiib. .i.-nv (lio clo.se <rr :i .slrcnii- 
oils Hiiiidays canniaiBii willi twelvo 
tajilures :ii tlic peniteiil-fonii. 

With kunn insight iiitii lUn [nob- 
leiiin aiiil liL-ait cuinli'iion of the greut 
i:i-owil of men hefni-e tlieiu f'oiimii.s- 
sionor and Mr.s. Lniiib ollered to the 
vilest Cod's i-eiiied.v for sin. Mevcy 
was lield out to the vvor.sl, and the 
weakest was given a vision oE the 
liossibility of viotoi-y. 

The da.v's campaign also included 
an early moi-ning lueetinp: witji OlTi- 
CITS- .-tiid Kirls- of (lie "Evangeline 
liiKilli ■ llniiip. and aimllipr Willi the 
iiu'ii of the liroiililyn Social Servii-e 
eeiitrp, and llie niornine closed wilh 



il lilnascd .season of spiritual infilling 
in the HolinCKS meeting at Uroolilyn 
J. Corps, rreicfting tlie ijowery meet- 
ing all inlimiilo ses.i^ion nf pra.vuv was 
coiidtick'd ivilli Oie Sliiff and work- 
ers of I he Urooklyn Nursery and Chil- 
dren's Hospital. 

Kverywlieie the visitors \vei'e wel- 
comed Willi warm affection und 
loyalty. i\lrs. Lamb was especially im- 
pressed with American Salvationism 
on this her first visit to the Linitc-il 
States. 

Coiiiiiiissioner and Mrs, Lamb were 
siippoi-tcd in the eamiiaign by Lieut.- 
Colonel Thomas Tiidge. also Colonel 
M Hoi'ill. JJiigadier \\'illiaii! .-Yraokl, 
and Men's and Wonien's Social Ser- 
vice Staff and Oftieers.— Captain C 
Uiindlc.v. 



v-s,at. We 
in- .--iauii-.iay 
■liiVQ ihpso 



uvliiE a l)l..-^siii(i: 10 the Iif 

MONTREAL II. 
Adjutant and Mr=. Martii 



ook p: 



Id (la 



Unioiiiis as 10 the b-adiii.q;^ of r,( 
takiiiE litis .-^top. «oiii.s.-in:Min- t^i 
i-is paid uibnl,' lo llK- tlnlin:; ' 
iif tin- A.iuiiB" ln-ijlrlv, T-,vo kii,-ll a 
I'r,..--!; dinitiS ilu- (lav. ilii Tu,-nilay 
and su,-ial 



a (iual 
ll,-ld, pi- 
Jlr.-. Oi- 



iiKil 



K.-ur, 
ll,-il Ulioii to r-p, 
i-hidoa hv th.- 
you lid'w,- n: 



by Staff 



unila-r w, ro i.i.-;.,nl tor Ibo lirnl nnol- 
UK' alal 111.- .si-ius for tin- fiiliirc ar.- 
o,.d. Th.- ll(,in,- L.aiXia! h.,-al;H ar,- S. ,-- 
clary .Mr.-'. Jlaisliall and Trra.-urir Jlvi^. 
■iirvoy, 

UXBRIDGE 
Captain Hall. Licutcnaiit Matthews 
lio.l is lib-.-iBiui; th,- work h,r.- and 



WIARTON 
MacCrlndle, LIcutena 
Chatterson 



Me 



Soi 



sited 
real- 



nu-r 



iWds lialhor.-rl and 

aiurdav uiBht opeii- 
mt-iU of th.- i-ollaRo 
■ iho Wiiu.r i-aused 
.0 ncit^hborbood. 



PARRY SOUND 
Captain and Mrs. Dickinson 
•inios of victorv are hilni; ri-alizod in 
■ l-orp.-;. Aflor the Saturday opi.-n-air 
i-ount; man approaelied tin CaiKaia 
iim- ho di-Bii-.-d to lie i- 



llPI 



pn 



Ih.- 



Maioi- 


f'oinradrs .'- 


.,ik,- 


wvM 


ill).- h-r 


spoi-o.-iS in 


at tbi- 


b-r fiilinv 


■ml..; 


vor 


.n- lloil. 


s-,Te,aiii- 




11a ior Won 


1 . r.i 


.11. 1- 


..f lll,- 


•ad.-l. als-o 


Purinir 


.-^poko. Tin 


■.mis- 


the 


eloso or 


th,- ine,-l- 



-foiiii, T)io rail,-l was dedicated 

s sci-v under th.- Fla.u'. The 

lie j.-ooti siJ!>l>oi-t tJirou^'hout the 
d. 

CARLETOrO PLACE 
MacGownn, Lieutenant Walton 

'aplaiii Simrks. P^usiiinw K'eir 



Ldci- 



Ui.- I.( 



let nig 0111 
-d. 



COBOURG 
Captnin and Mrs. Gaqo, Cadet Spea 

On Tbursday nif-'hl Uio Coinrades 
rolnnnir i-'.rp:^ Malhercd l",Jh'; -J"'] 
Hall 



Kli' 



iPK 


,Mf 
, II. 


Hlnllni; talli and U 
• Ili-oMU -.poke 1 
Till- r.ifilaln Iboi 


\Vi 


Il 1 


(■.111111.111,11 ami fli 


ilh- 


ill 


I, mill ''.III. 1 ^-I'l'.^i 
the I'orp-. 



WHITBY 
Lieutenants Pilfrcy and Hallani 

AVc praise Ciod for lii^iiiB us victory 
a(,'ain. In a recciu meeliiiB ihcre wc.j-o 
."L.N seekers. U e have lll.ido ad\anc,s 
in our VoiniB Peoiili-'s t'oriLs. .\ cla.is 
for tlio leacliing of nilisic has liecil com- 
menced, which is iiioviiip: a arcat, liclii. 

SCARLETT PLAINS 
Captain Joyce Clarke. Lieutenant Mason 

On Suudav oul' -scrvici^s Wi-re couduclcd 
In- I'aiilains .Meade anil HiU/.. .--Ici-Beaills 
dcniiovv and l.oriiner and ciiili-i I-'isli.-i . 
froin Ike TraininK Garrison. The lloli- 
ues'."; nu-elinB was a time 01 nuieli liJe.-Js- 
iiip. Al nl!;iiT Serpoaill i-loimory brouKhl 
Uoir." claim very forcibly holor,- liie 
peoiil,-. Tne son of IJrolher and Sister 
Hak.r w-as dcdicaled by Captain Clarke 



LAST MINUTE NEWS 
FROM THE BATTLE- 
FRONT 

[By Wire] 

Ottawa I. 

(Conmiandant and. Mrs, Urquhart) 
The Spirit of Go(J has been 
much in evidence in the past 
weeic's Meetings at Ottawa I. 
The Solclier.s, working under 
Commandant Urquhart, have 
rallied around the Crass and 
as a result great things are 
being aooomplished- The Sun- 
day morning Holiness meeting 
was full of blessing and inspir- 
ation and the Spirit of God 
was manifested in six souls at 
the Cross for re-Consecratior. 
The Salvation meeting at night 
was the scene of much rejoic- 
ing over fifteen souls surren- 
dering. The work here is pro- 
gressing in every department 
and souls are being won. To 
God be the glory! 

C.C, DOUGLAS. 



Cornwall 



Splendid meetings with Col- 
onel and Mrs. Scott and Staff- 
Captain Owen, Eighteen souls, 
CAPTAIN SNOWDEN. 





LONDON 1. 






Comma 


ndant 


and Mro. 


Ursaki 




Tho WPelc 


end 


neolinps wo 


•c a snip 


PC 


ir iosi.iv.-ilio 


11 an 


lilcs.sim,- 1 


> all. S 


>l- 


Ill-day "luhl 


a roi 


sinir opcii-a 


ir was It 


>hl 


on the m 


ll-kel 


sniiare, \ 


hen lal 


CO 


't-nwils tratli 


red 1 


(1 lisleli In t 


he niessi 


1,'e 


If Kalvatioi 


Tl 


e three . 


hihlrcn 


»r 


Hl-nlhor lilld 


Sis[(- 


- T'riesf wci 


c d.-ilica 


. Il 


11 the SuildJ 


V mo 


■nine lloliu. 


ss ini'i-li 


IC- 


.\ liil-pe ern\ 


■il al 


eiid.'d Ih,- • 


v.-iiinr s 


-r- 


vice. I>ioiil 


-Colo 


id McAiniii 


olid was 


iii 


chart-e and 


in-ese 


iitcd Mil- H 


mil Willi 


a 


now Flag. 


I.'oin- 
ST. 


surrenders 
STEPHEN 


Avcrc lua 


Ic. 


Adjutant a 


nd Mrs. Bo 


ilton 




IVeok-eiid 


meel 


iiBS wc-r.^ c 


nduclpd 


by 


\djiitanl W 


ird i 


ml Lieut en 


ml I'ov,- 


II, 


from Saint , 


nhll. 


fill .'^aliu-ii: 


y iiishl 


li- 


lad two roi 


SitlK 


ipen-airs. h 


rf:e .-run 


ds 


K-illicrluK' ai 


d lis 


.nllip vei-v 


all,'ini\. 


y. 


The Knnd.iy 
-, (led by a 


L op. 


line muthi 
n-air 111 II 


; wa'i p 
, 11,1 'Oil 


if 


In Ihc i u-lil 


If,' lb 


-iH- w.1.1 ;i y 


.0,1 a 11,-1 


.1- 


nice Ihi- 


nil 11 


ii; iiiiiyliiB 


111 nil 


.-h 


ilei-sllK,-. 











Major and Mrs. Larson 

!iiuj?]i to Ihc land of tlioir nativity, 
.'^wccion. It is over Hnirtccn years 
.'^inee they left llieji- beautiful fiorijerl 
and Iiill-Cfesled honiclanci, tmd ilni'in.t; 
th" yeai'.s many eiianfic.-; have mai'lcod 
Iicth tlic Ivar.sons anil tha thi-ivinK' city 
nf Mainio, from where the lIa.ior loft 
I'oi- the Training Gfiri'ison. 

Tlie .Salv:ition Army in .''weilen con- 
liniie.-= its onwavii niaich. New Covps, 
new- Sucial In.-titiitions, new buililin.fj.';, 
jncreased Soldiery and lartfc cpo\v(is 
.t^ieeted the liomemniers on ever.v 
Jiand. i\[any iamiliav baitlefields „r 
yore were \'isile(l. There wore Stock- 
liiilm, Upsiilii, Oi'ehvo, Gel'le, Norr- 
kopinc;- and oilier jilaces wjiero llie 
Wajor and his wife had been station- 
ed n.s Field Officers in Ihe early days 
of their career. It lirnujjht clicer to 
theif hearts to find such a laj'ce per- 
ccntafifs of tlie old-linic fighters still 
holding- the Colors high, .-Vcfiiiaint- 
anccs, long- since forpotten, were re- 
newed, llany wJioni they had led in- 
lo the liKht of Kalvation over fourteen 
years ajjo came to shake their 
liands and speak words of gratitude. 

One ca.se in jiarticular might be 
incntionetl. it hapjicned at Norrkop- 
ing', \vhcre the Mti.ior was introduced 
to the Territorial Life-Saving Scout 
Organixer. Said the latter to the 
llujor, "Yon don't remember me, I 
suppose'.'" "No, I can't say that I 
do," responded tlie Major. "Well, 
,vou commissioned me a.s a Junior 
liandsman many year.s ago- When 
you were Bandmaster you taught me 
lo play an instriiiiient. I want to take 
lliis opportunily to ihaiik you." Many 
such renewals of friendship could not 
but bring great .satisfaction to the 
hearts of our Comrades. 

The Major informed iia that Coin- 
mi.ssionor and Mr.s. Sowton can rest 
assiived of a warm and abiding place 
in the affections of Swedish Salvation- 
ists. "Remember us to dear Commis- 
sioner ami Mrs. Sowton," were the 
words expressing (Jic wish of scoi"'' 
of Comrades as jIa.lor and Mrs. Lar- 
snn once again faced Canada, it will 
he rcmcmliered tliat our 'I'cnitoria! 
Leaders have had coniniaiul of the 
Swedish Territory, ;ind, haiing bc- 
cniiie iiinslcrs of the iitiliie longiie 
through long experience with .Scandi- 
navian [icople, the.\' jiarticuUiriy en- 
ilcaiod themselves io Ihn foil.- thoic. 

Commissioner and Jlrs. Mitchell are 
now in command of Sweden, aipl they 
are e'ctting a good .grij) on their work, 
l^oth tlie Coniniissioiier and his wife 
can now- conver.sc in .Swedish, and llii" 
]\lajiir evjire-'od Mir|iri-.o ;i( the apli- 
tiiile with which the}- are lotiiniiia Iho 
language. 





REMINISCENCES 
JERUSALEM 



ONE of the many iravcl stories 
told by Envoy Swartz, of 
Chicago, recently in West 
Australia, concerns a yomig khaki 
soldier she :iiet insitle the famous 
Jaffa Gate at Jenii,nleni. Sceiiie The 
Army imlform he approached the En- 
voy and exolainieil: "How glad 1 am 
to see you, a Salvationi.st!" FiiidinB 
he was eager to ohat she invited him 
to her hotel, where he told her liia 
story. In France, during tlie war, ho 
was i-oaming about one Sunday after- 
noon wlien he heard the sound of 
music proceeding from a certain hut. 
Entering, he discovered an .\iiny 
meeting in progress .ind biMnjj led by 
Lient.-Colonel Mary Dooth. fonvitted 
of sin, he knelt at iho peuiient-foriii 
in the presence of a crowd of khaki 
men, and Irft the hut an entirely 
changed man. 



THEWAECRY 

"UNDER 'ONE FLAG 

HOLLAND'S SALVATION STALLS 

HOW THE ARMY IS SPREADING SALVATION ON THE 

STREETS OF HOLLAND, WHERE ORDINARY OPEN-AIR 

MEETINGS ARE PROHIBITED 

EVERY Saturday night, in the market-place of some Dutch towns which 
posses, an Army Corps, a Comrade in the familiar uniform can be sean 
biisilv aii'aneiug wares on a little stall. He has candles tor sale, soap, 
bottles of'waj:. Song-BookE. and other oddly-miscellaneous articles 

The observer, thinking that Me has come acroES a particularly en- 
thuBiQStio Salvationist siall-lteeper, is still more interested when he sees the 
proprietor bare his head and stand in the attitude of prayer Some of the 

'''="'!!:i.l';^in,an murtlo gVo^tiy Te'spe'cfed";" is "tlie commeut of the bystander. 
Then the business of the night begins. Taking one of the books from the 
stall the proprietor bcsiiis cc liawk his wares. ,,„ , .1,0 .„=t nf 

•■Wholl buv a book of songs-real good songB that wlH atand the test of 
time? l^lany of" the songs you sing don't last very long. These wear well. Let 
me sing von a sample of the songs 1 sing!" 

The crowd likos the song so much that many Join In, and in order 



CAMPAIGNING 
ESTHONIA 



IN 



'""AlvING advantage of a general 
I hol'day recently, the Officers 
•"■ .and t^oldiers of Hflsingfors II. 
Corps. Fiulimd, made ."i steiiiiier trip 
Lo lluvol. i'n^ cai.iial ot K^thoma. On 
thoir arrival '.hey wt're gr^'t'ted by a 
greai I'rowd ivhiili ■ioUiiwoil tlieni to 
a church building in which a meet- 
ing was hvld. The accoiii:nod:ition 
proved far 100 small, however, so an 
open-air gatlicriiis was lic-cide!! upon, 
one of the largest sqwarus beiiii; oc- 
cupied by permission of the auth,Dr- 
ities. It was estimated that 10,000 
people attended. 



PASSING OF ARMY 
ADMIRER 

MISS MARY FRAXCES BILLTN'G- 
TOX. one of the most able of 
women journalists, whose deatlt 
occurred a short lime .igo. was a 
great admirer of The Salvation .\rmy. 
She was particularly interested in the 
Women's Socio 1 Work, concerning 
which Rhe wrote a very line article 
in the last Annual Report of that 
branch of The Army's operations, 
lli.cs Uillingtons as.sociation with The 
Army was of long-standing, for she 
reported, for the paper which she 
then veprescntBd, the death and 
funeral of The Army Mother and also 
the Founder, besides which she also 
contributed occasional articles to 
Salvation Army periodicals. 

Between 1913 and mia Mise Billing- 
ton occupied the presidential chair of 
the Soc'"ty of VVoman .lonrnalihts. 
and In thi.j capacity entertained Tho 
Army's International Editors during 
the Congress in 1914. 



VICTORY IN HUNGARY 



•M" 



[ORB than a thousand people at- 
tended an evening campaign 
at Ki.spest. Hungary, in which 
country The Army has ro(">ntly 
"opened fire." A small platform, 
decorated with flag,'), and a large sign- 
board to announce the meeting, was 
erected in the town sr|\iiire. and tor 
more than two hourH the largo crowd 
listened attentively to tlie songs and 
testimonies of tho Salvationists, A 
CoiiiB has now been opened in KIb- 
pest. 




Funeral procession of Brigadier Robert Peat, Ten^torial Comtnancter 
for Kenya, leaving Congress Hall, Clapton, for Abney Park Cemetery. 

properly to demonstrate his wares the salesman sings all the verses before 
he .sells one, or perhaps two or three copies of the hook. 

"Soap! Soap! Good soap;" he cries, "1 have good soap to sell. !t doos 
not rousbcn the skin and yet it removes all dirt and impurities. WbO'll buy 
my soap? Ifs good tor all. It will w.ish out everything — except sin." His 
voice suddenly changes. "'Though thou wash thee with nitre, and take theo 
much soap, yet thine iniquity is marked before Me, salth the Lord God.' My 
soap is no good for that, but 1 can recommend a remedy ." 

The stall-holder talks on and the by-atandcr hoeomcB aware of the stall's 
object. Where open-air.^ are not allowed in Holland, The Army has- found a 
way out and the stall allows of the presentation of the no'WH of Salvation to 
the shopping crowds. 

"Candles; " cries the proprietor, in a Httle while. "We all neo'' candles 
when the night comes. My wares will burn with a clear, bright light. They 
are cheap and good. Why stumble about In the dark — Ah, ■why, when tho 
Light Of the World is available for all men?" 

He is off again, drawing llhiRtratlons front the eaudtos on his stall, selling 
a few, but caring more about giving his testimony than getting rid of his. stock 

So the business of The Army Btalla proceeds. The police are well aworo 
of their object, and are pleased that The Army thus does Its work without 
niakluR it necessary for them to Interfere. 

"In some places," said Major Rawie, the Divisional Commander for Tho 
Hague, to a "War Cry" representative recently, "the business of the stall 
falls more and more Into tho background. At Utrecht, for Instance, a proper 
open-air meeting la now held with certain restrictions that do not hamper tho 
Sal'/atlonists In their work." 



WEMBLEY'S _ 

Indian Party Condgtfir*j 
Demon:itrations In ths PsvIIImI' 
Indies Singer) Comlnj 

ACULTUIIED Notlh Iijis,^ 
tlemau mtroduced hl2^ 
Salvationist tho 011,3* 
beaming with pleasure st 7. 
counter, said: "1 taw yout Zk 
India!" To themdlanSSf 
mark was all-sufficieut '^^ 

The counlerpait to that f»iJ 
was found in the meetlnir oul 
dinary man-ln-tlie street tlv* 
with one of the ludlan MenS 
the International TralBing Cm 
Said the cockney "Ev yerS 
Wem'lcy?" "No"' answered ^t 
banned Salvation iei "Un w«.l 
I been tcr Indiii, was the mK 
tort, "but I've teen it all la Wffiti 
— strito, it's abscrloot-ly meiwl 

Soon the British Emplro I 
win bp n tiling 0' tho paBl, im bh 
— in a week or two— there v^ 
an eud to the Indian dcmoash^ 
in The Army Pavilion In (tS" 
Street, for the Comradea fCk 
thrilled tens of ti.ououLds ol via 
by their scents liom Inrtlan ]](., 
bo entering the Inleiaatlonil 1 
ing flarrisnii. 

"IJut will not the PniilloLbtoii 
until the li.\liiliition closes' r,i*| 
a reader. Tliu reply lb in ILeiHiEl 
tive and, iii»reo\ci, ne are iSkm 
announce thai irninBcmnitj injl 
hand whereby tht West lniIi»i^-4 
ing Tia-ty, who ire annouuccd 'JieI 
dertakc a scries of Meetings I] itj 
Drltl.fh Torrilorv m iliu ratewjil 
the GcuLTal'.s DndiiUy bclierr> tji 
uppear at Wcnibkv 

AMERICAN ADAPTABJll 

THE AiniY'.S notoriom __,. 
abilitv has found f ull espita?! 
in America, the land of tte&f 
nual renewal. Once a ycat tlie AEffi-l 
can buys an outfit, whether be iri| 
one or not, and spring cleanljigitl 
cyclonic affair. At the time of fe 
annual upheaval. Men's Social fi| 
motor-car.- .■;■•.•.;•!■"/ i-cund 'hi; 
towns col:.' t:;a; up all the ca.1 1'^ 
an<l possc;,j:i;jn.< nf fiocietj Tii'eB 
.storcfl iin'l o^■e^ha•.:led lit mat 
apply to The Army for help rml 
and rcpairinar Ijeing donewh' 
cc.'^sarj' ere tin- trnfuls aie remo>«iltl 
the .'■liop.'^. Here they are 'o'd t 
very poor at price; which mersifiij 
for the support of the raennkii 
working out their cwa Sahation 

. BREVITIES 

WHILST in New York «tM 
Marf^lial Foch rcceued <m 
mandcr Eva Booth andafel 
g'ation of Salvation Ann\ OfM 
and during conversation spti!.ei»| 
inglv of tho heroic services of Sw*! 
tioni=t.s on the battle-field Ht^l 
impressed chiefly, howeier, by M 
Army'.s work among the Wl(ioii«a| 
orphans of the fallen. 

One thon.^ard young people W 
ed recent councils conducted bv tej 
missioncr Hay at Johaaae*?! 
South Africa. 

When The ^miy in Calgan b"! 
Jubilee piocesiion through tte Mf 
was able to piiadc the fir-taii*-3| 
bile ever seen in Western CawftSj 
propejt} of a HamhmaJt 

A Divisional Commander aH 
Wo<;t Inrfies tmd«i'took a receat g| 
of three hundicd and ff > •"'J^ll 
me which one hundred bate t«^ 
dcd.cnteri-th>"-enu!c.perbi.bt. 

Aprnminentlv-.t,.afedSit«H»Jl 
secutcti fot the «'.«t=™. f^," fe j 
Tramiiw Gairison in Cc°* 7| 
Weeia^ooii>a Memorial "'''*iU.| 
„-cl1, h.> openei) ^li«'«y.«adfte^l 
Tttckor Hall, fac ng the «| 
Eambakkanna, is in course of ew« I 

Bti.a..ter' Bcpln. BoJ* -|j 
kneelii-g ' mtsT^^ 



Itjetoter Srfl. 1525 




conducts Public F 

kN SEPTEMBER IGth Colon 
*nay officially became mem 
— increasing army within ar 
if the letired. In another tortnis 
Sors splendid will have left Ca 
Se Old country, where they p! 
lays of retirement. 

The Colonel has conducted a 
I,,,, farewell meetings in practii 
I the Territory where the Men 
f, opualion. He did so quite t< 
li dioady nnstable health, so 1 
W„\\K' night of the grand finale 1 
to b present tor the event. 
I ,^ ,„ stamina which has ever 
|,^itt, stood him well on this oc 
Lpoinled hour, he and Mrs. 
Lcideis on the dais at the froi 
lei iplc Council Chamber. Off 
lor ml Heudnuarters Staff, togetl 
IVli.biitutional Social Officers, 
fhe qiiartorly meeting with 1 
|,hich coincided happily with 

ell 
\rtcr a tastily prepared tea 
fennr.il Officers were given op 
Shin tributes to the lite and s 

,, rnnir:i.b-s. Major Mrs. Mc 

Tiliii and Colonel Adby were 

r,. ■,10ns of esteem for the uo 

call ot whom Inter made fittin 

It 'eemod a peculiar coinci 

lallicring there were three ' 

icart"ts in the same Session 

Iwe refer to the Commissioner, 

llti igidici Southall. 

» » • 
The public farewell meetil 
iTfiini'i "»'' attended by a lai 
Itic M and fnends. On the i 
I., , iiidiiion to tho i.o: 

Isi III ihi r irlBi-otn-t and Toroi; 
1 h oiiie 2', eniDloyecs 
Id iitiiieit Thc;y wr^rc luiii 

p , 1 ill 11,-bt. for. when tlM= 

I , m ite and ilio^ retii'ii; 

t t 111" 1 ■•"!■ ^'^'■'-y K"'*^ ^''-''' 

(_ , 1 (o botli. The Ttnipl 
p i nt 

f m ultiMiB it was a fnr 
111 liiii, n 1^ ,1 bri!!;hl one llin: 
II 1 ■\iis Otway will doubilesa 

jt for 11 \ny a day to come 
11 bill of the time was 

[n-'lMV on the part of Otfict 
jCi I m -loiier. and farewell 
jCuloutl and his wife. 

s '=-i\-|on read that cho 

fi't^t md surely no words i 

(nnioil 10 our retiring Cc 

f-Vliv, qnwtou also took oppr 

ndin„ ilie line Salvationii 

j CO irlt hoi words being as fol 

1 w lit to pay my tribule 

iraiuii.. Comrades. I recall Uv 

mil (1 Iditu were small. :" 

tluoiLh ! ondon while cha 

j Oi mil oiiiisions Colonel an 

f iIk 1 1 uiiv and kindly took 

Inn pi a 1 u-ouble for thcni 

ilii I I 1 l!u!ir splendid Salv; 

i tin 1 p biic life, but behind ' 

[ill cm ill been very, very fc 

V,\.in we came to Torn: 

1 111 ho nc Leagues, and " 
I ■Jim I 111 iiuinthly meetings a\ 

■■0 lu of those who had pror 
um wi I not able to ooine, a 
mc 1 du or bo before the m 
I wo lid wonder who I could 
linilu nicotiug, and then 1 
01 w i\ Mid never have 1 ti 
oiiK I (I >y lifiiore, btit wli 
It did 1101 matter where It v 
himg t niessase ot cheer ai 
t\lio h\d gathered. Many. 
Lenciie iiiemhers will ever 1 
loi the splendid help she ha 
Bi\inK idvtco as to how to < 
how to look after the cliildr 
In the right way. 

"1 in-ay that Gofl will at 
anil Mv.s. Otway and the! 
cxamploti to us in that t 
children freely and ■willingly 
hihoilng for GOii In Korea 
States," 



Offl 



WEMBLEY'S 



loetoser 3rd, 1925 





""dies Singer, f^^ 

* Salvationist rMl"^*ls 
eamine with DlGa"uro ''ti^'« 
iounter, said: "i saw ,5 '^^ 
ndia!" To the Inrt^ ??""ftM 

^lie conntoi-pait to tint i." 

Unary man-In-tiie street ,il<5 
'Ith one of the Indl^H.^N 
he internatioiml Sin. I'*'^ 
aid the cockney .?^'V«« 
Vein' ey?" "No"' -.,7 '^ I^S 

anned Sa.vatlo°n,st'"?.K'' 
ueon tcr India," wna th» ?^ 
art, "but rve seon it al'fnl-'"^^ 
-stvite, it's abser°oot?v .M54 
,Soon the BritUh E™ 'Ifl 

-in a wecl; or two^tlere 4?l 

*;, z:\' s=s ft 

Y tlieu- scenes rvom rndla p^ 

render The roplj Is In He shi 
l-e ami, ninreovor, ^e are ?l 
jnonnoe thnt arningeraewsV;!! 
md wherehj- the West hidir. ij f 

Itish Territory in (J,e miataa 
c General's l!irih,lay Schen. J 
ipeur at Wembley. ■'■"•' 

MERICAN ADAPTA2 

[ ability ha., found MapSi 
in Ameraa, the land of fe 5 
al renewal. Oncea yearfeAn^: 
I buys an outfit, whether he kb 
e or not, and spring- 
clonic affair. At the timof, 
nual upheaval, Men's Swial Si 
'toi--c-:iis fc-i;!T/ rcund tiis fliss 
yns collo!:-t:nir up Qll "the CibftS 
1 po.^.5L<.^sion.- uf society. Tfe 
red and overha-.-.let! by mi 
ily to The Army for help, pji, 
"1 repaiiin);: being done vhm . 
-■^ary ere tlie gdods are rsmsi'til „ 
; fhop.s. Here they are sold toai 
y poor at prices which niere)yfi| 
the .support of the men fllw 
rking out their own Sahatioii 



BREVITIES 

rr HILST in New Voik !wa|| 
Y -'lar.shal Foch r^cdved f 

mander Eva Booth atdafe^l 
ion of Salvation Amy 

during converaation spots i^i 
ly of the hei'oic services of S ' 
iists f>n the battle-field. Hertl 
ro.'Jse.l chiefly, however, bj Bii 
ly'.? v.ork among the m'dwirf| 
ian.s of the fallen. 

ne thnu.sand young people sH*! 
■eeent eouneil.s conducted by tof 
iioner Hay at Johaniei 
th Africa. 

hen The Amy in CalgaiyS 
Ice procession through the mi 
able to parade the firet mM 
over seen in Western Caaadli,B| 
lerty of a Bandsman. 

Divisional Commander km 
t Indie-s undevtoolt a k«*H 
iree hundred and fifty wte^l 
which one hundred bates i*| 
lated— three miles per W | 
prominently-situated fiitc tas W 
.■ed for the erection of s g| 
linp Garrison in {JoIomM. »|| 
■asooriva Momoriiiil Hall uPLf ] 
he opened shortly, and if^'U 
ei' Hall, facing the rimj.'i 
bakkanna, isincouiMO<ef«»| 

sadior Bernard Dootb f:fA 
140 !io.y-piniifrant3 In tffiltfn 
risn r ■ ntvi Masitiii mi 
t; ,1 mosf valued ;=gf 



im 



THE WAR CRY 



iFTER FQBTT-a 



I I III Colonel and Mrs. Otway officially enter Army of Venerable 

.11 1 llllJUi Warriors. in well-earned rest— THE COMIliSSiOMER 
conducts Public Farewell Meeting at the Temple— Comrade Officers pay Glowing Tributes 




iN SEPTEMBER 16th Colonel and Mrs. Ot- 
\iay officially became members of that ever- 
increasing army within an Array, the army 
,j the retired. In another tortnight these two war- 
ders bplendid will have left Canada's elioros for 
he Old Country, where they plan to spend their 
Says of iGtirenient. 

The ColouGl has conducted a series of strenu- 
us farewell meetings in practically every centre 

the Teiiitory where the Men's Social Woilc is 
ill oiieiation. He did BO qtiite to tho dotrinient of 
js .Uicady unstable health, so that when it came 
;o the niRht of the grand linale lie was barely able 
;o be piesent for the event. However, that Ot- 
. >nn =ita:nina which has ever characterized his 
■aieer stood him weM on this occasion, and, at the 
ppoiiitcd hour, he and Mrs. Otway joined our 
.eadeit on the dais at the front of the Toronto 
'eniplc Cciimcll Chamber. Officers of the Terri- 
loriai Ife^idfiuarters Staff, together with a nniiiber 

lu'ititutional Social Officei'B, gathered here fo;- 
lie (luarterly meeting with the Conimiesioner, 
lUudi toincided happily with the Colonel's fare- 
ull 

After a tas.tily prepared tea bat} been enjoyed 
Lver.'.l Officera wore given opportunity to speak 
lieir tributes to the lite and service of the retir- 
ng ComnuiPS. Major Mrs. Mcfiillivray, BriRudie? 
aylor and Colonel Adby were wai'ni in their ex- 
rcssious of esteem for tlie Colonel and hi.s wife, 
ach of whom later made fitting response. 

It foenied a peculiar coincidence that in this 

atheriug there were three Officer.f who were 

Cadets in the same Session as Colonel Otway. 

[We refer to the CommiEsioner, Colonel Adby, and 

iBi'ig.idier Southall. 



["he public farewell meeting, in the Toronto 
Temple, .vas attended by a large crowd of Salva- 
tionists and friends. On the platform there were 

.:ii. in mUlltion to th.^ Cominissioner and his 
Slaff, llic IDiivlscourt and Tovonio I. SonESters, and 
a itiouy a[ 5ionie 2^1 einiilnyees 01 llic Jfeii's Sncisl 
Dfikivtineiit. Tlity were timed up to concert 
pitfii ;iU riyht. for. ivlion the lion's Sotinl Sccro- 
l,;r;- .1. si.irii.'ite and iht: retiring Ser^retary entered 
tlio :ridito!-iiuii, they gave vent to asj ear-tiiielini]; 
gr:if':Ti!r to botli. The Temple Band was also 

ISl'L-ai-nt. 

Considering it was a favpwfill occasion, the 
moctini; was a bri.£!lit one throiifehout, and Colonol 
ai.il rdrs. Otway will doubtless cherish the moniory 
of it for many a day to tome. 

Tlie bulk of the time was occupied by spsccli- 
mnldnK.nn the part of Officers selected by thc! 
('r.iiimi.sf ioiier, and farewell remarks by the 
Colonel and hia wife. 

Mrs, Sov.Mon read that choicest of Psalms, the 
12l3t, and surely no words could convey greater 
toaifoi't to our retiring Comrades than these. 
Mi'.s. Sovton also took opportunity <o coiiiniont 
Il^'f^l•rting the line Snlvationisni of tlie venerable 
couple, her words being as follow.^:.— 

"1 want to pay my (ribule to the service of our 
retiring Comrades. I recall the several times when 
our cliildrcn wore small, and we were passing 
liiroiigh London while ehanginjr appni;ntnionts. 
Or. .such occasions Colonel and .Mrs. Otway opened 
their home and kindly took us. in. Nothing was 
Ion EVfiit a (rouble for them, and we have ever 
.tilniiiiMl their splendid Salvatlontam, not only in 
llieir public life, but behind the scenes. Their in- 
fli.eiice lias been very, very far-reaching. 

"Vi'jicn we catne to Toronto, T took charge oE 
lh'3 lioine Leagues, and used to arrange the 
■-piritual immthly iiieetingB at various Corps. Often 
■■onii; of those who 'had promised to take a meet- 
ini; were not able to como, and they wonld inform 
me a clay or so before the meeting was to be held. 

I would wonder who f could get to take that iiar- 
liiiilar incetinB, and thfjn I would think of llrs. 
Olw.iy. and never have I turned to her. oven it 
Wily u (lay before, but what she gladly went. 
It did not matter where it was, she would go and 
bring a message of oheor and help to the women 
who bad gathered. Many, many of our Homo 
LooBne inenibers will ever remember Mrs.- Otway 
'for thc aplcndia help nhe has brought to thorn, by 
giving advico as to liow to care for the home and 
how lo look after the children and bring them up 
in tlm ri(,'lit way. 

"1 liray that God -will abundantly blesH Colonel 
nnd SIitR.- Otway and their children. They ai-o 
osamplcH to us In that they have given their 
children treoly and willingly to God's service; two 
ii 01 mg for God in Korea and one in thc United ■ 

II IIPH." 



The other Officers who eulogized the work and 
life of Colonel and Mrs. Otway, were the Comraia- 
Eioner, the Chief Secretary, Colonel Noble, Brig- 
adier BJoEs, and Mrs. Major McEIhiney. We print, 
herewith, a num-ber of extracts tropi their re- 
marks :- 

Commissioner S w - 
ton: 

"I am glad to have 
the opportunity of pre- 
siding at this meeting. 
I felt that it was 
the least I could do 
as a tribute to our 
Comrades who are go- 
ing on the retired list 
after lortyonc years 
of active seiTice in 
The Salvation Army. 
Colonel Otway and 1 
• came out of the same 
Corps. We fought and 
worketb together aa 
Soldiers, and applied 
for tho Work almost 
at the same time, 

"There are many 
outstanding character- 
istics in 0111- dear Com- 
rades, and 1 would 
like to mention some 
of them. 

"I always admiro 
Colonel and Mrs. Ot- 
^viiy.._Lor their godli- 
.ness. Their religion is 
nuL something simply 
put on, but is a. deep 
conviction in their own 
iiearts. Tliey have an 
intimate knowledge of 
God's power in their 
lives. 

"I admire them, too, 
becauis tlicy arc Sal- 
vation ists to the core. 
Tliey li ji V o worked, 
loved and siifj'ei-ed for 
Tho Army, and tiicy 
have )i;u! a iwit in lay- 
ing the foundation of 
our .Vnny \vor!i upon 
w h i c h our younger 
generation can well 
build. 

"I al.=o admire the 
Colonel for his optim- 
isrr,. lie is one of those 
men who sees po.ssi- 
bility of success even 
when othciK see only 
the dark side. I remember it wns said of another 
Salvation Army Officer, that 'he always walked on 
the sunny side of the street.' Now, I think Colonel 
and .Mrs, Otway belong to that side of the street. 
They live and walk in the sunshine. 

"Then I have always admired the Colonel tor 
^higjesgect qf.authorlty, Although we have been 
friends tor iiiany yeai's, there has never been the 
least heaitatiou in carrying out my instructions. 
"Another reason why I admire them is tor their 
enthusiasm. Especially do they possess that kind of 
enthusiasm whieli is able to entliiiEo others. Many 
times I have noticed the Colonel in a meeting, 
when he has been talking about some topic, 
and he has seldom failed to get the people 
enthused. 

"Then f admire thorn because they are hard 
workers. They might have been in better health 
"to-Tay it they had spared themselves. They h.ave 
given themselves 'faithfully to tho work which 
they have been called upon to do, and I feel that 
their retirement has been woU earned. 

"Thcro is something which we generally any 
when a Comrade has beeu promoted to Glory, but 
1 think it Is fitting tor us to say it here — 'SeiTants 
of God, well done!' They have done well. They 
have fought a good tight, and they will go on 
flBhtine until God culls them Higher. 

"Wliat Is the moBsage of thi.^ occasion to ua? 
Surely It contains an appeal to the 5'ouhg hearts 
and liven here. Tho Colonel, niyselE and others 
here, were nothing in ourBclvcH, but God took hold 
of iiB, And what wonderful door.s of opportunity 
He has opened to UB. Thank God, In our ranks, to- 
day, there are crowds of yonng people coming 
along to tread In the footstopB of those who havo 
gpiie before, Way they do even bettor tluin the 
old warriors so that wo may be a greater, bolter 




"Wa have come to our last lap and we are 
about to enter retirement; but we do not re- 
tire from vifork, we retire rather from re- 
sponsibility. We shall still live and work for the 
Salvation of the people." 

—COLONEL OTWAY. 



"What bliss I have found in living and work- 
ina for Jesus! I have counted it thc highest 
privilege, and have BUprc.-nely enjoyed the 
opportunity lo lead God's people 00 to victory." 

—MRS. COLONEL OTWAY. 



and more successful Salvation Army, and more 
wholly given up to the extension of God's I\ing- 

dom!" 

41 * « « 

The Chief Secretary: 

"I am very glad to have the opiiortunily of .say- 
ing a lew I'.'ords nn this 
occasion. 1 mus.t say, 
however, thai. 1 am 
sorry 1 ba\'e to speak 
these words, because 
they ai'c connected 
with the retirement 
from active service of 
Colonel and Mrs. Ot- 
way. It was ill tho 
year 'SG that my eldest 
brother introduced me 
to his friend, Statt- 
Captain H. Otway, I 
felt greatly honored at 
that time to be intro- 
duced to a real live 
Staff-Captain, and I can 
truly say 1 have felt 
honored by his friend- 
ship during the year.s 
since then. When I 
came to Canada I rc- 
iiiomber how kindly he 
exproH.scd himself 
about i\Irs. Powley and 
niysclr. and we bad 
not then seen each 
other for about ten 
years. 

"During the time we 
have been associated 
our relntionshipB 
have been the m'ost 
harmonious. I have 
found the Colonel to 
be a good Salvationist, 
Eaithrul to hia duty, 
and consistent in his 
life. So it is with some 
reluctance that we say 
farewell to him 'from 
thc realm of official 
service, but we 
arc cheered by the 
thought that both he 
and Jlrs.. Otway are 
still going to fight and 
woi'k in their own par- 
litular sphere, and they 
will surely romeniber 
ns who are still iu the 
battio and give us a 
word of cheer as they 
pass us by the way. Wa 
shall .ioin in the 'fervent wish that tliey may have 
many years of pleasant repose after their strenu- 
ous toil." 

* * » » 
Colonel Noble: 

"I think it is a real loss to the Canada East 
Territory to lose Colonel and Mrs. Otway, I 
look upon them as the embodiment eft Sttlvation- 
ism and loyalty to the principles of The Salvation 
Army. 

"I also look upon the Colonel as, a friend ; we 
liavo known each other for many years. I was 
saying to a friend, tlie olhev day, that if someone 
were to nalc me to sum up in one word the Bcci'Ct 
of Colonel Otway's success I wonld use the word 
'intensity.' The General recently said, as he look- 
ed back over fifty years' of Officership, 'There aro 
three qualities necessary to 2 successful Officer: — 
(1) Thoronpfhncss; (2) Intensity; (3> Vision.' 
When I read those words. Colonel and Mrs. Ot- 
way came to my mind. I know the Colonel has 
been thorough in his work. The great impiilso of 
the Colonel's lite has been thc thoroughness of hia 
experience, tho definite knowledge of sins for- 
given. And not only has he been intense in his 
work, he also has had a great vision 'tor the Mcii'h 
Social Work, What a wonderful machine of 
merey it Is! How little it is known anioni;st (he 
people! Since the Colonel took charge the 
financial strain has been grentl.v reduced.. 1 pray 
that God will make the remaining days, granted 
in our splendid Comrades, of coiitlmiefl useful- 
uess and unbrolten liappiiicas." 



ilrigadler Bloss, who has been tho Colonoi'i 
chief assistant, read a list of st;itiBti;;j testify iii^^ 



(Coulinucd on pai;c i;i) 



TkE WAR CRY 



Oeti 



The Salvation Armu 

^ * INCANADAEASr ^J, 

BOOTH AND BERMUDA BOOTH 

IhrreRNATlONlALHEADQUAnrrERS 

' UONDON. ENGLAND 

J TerrrtDnal Cbmmarden- 

■ Obnuussloner CHARLES SOWTOt* 

, JameJ" and Albert SbwlJ. Toronto 

Printed for The Salvation Army In 
Canada East, Newfoundland and Ber- 
muda, by The Salvation Army printing 
House. 18 Albert Street. Toronto. Ont, 

SUBSCRIPTION RATES: A copy of 
The War Cry (Including the Special 
EasJSP and Christmas issues) will be 
mailed to any address In Canada for 
twelve months for tne sum of $2.50, pre- 
paid. 

All Editorial Communications should 
be adaressea* to the Editor. 

OFFICIAL GAZETTE 

(By Authority of the General) 

Promotions: — 
To be Adjutant: 

Eiisicu Marv SlicrwoocI, Springliill. 
N.S. 

EnsTCn -Mav Ellerv. Y.P. Depai-t- 
mciit, T.li.Q. 

EiisiRii Mabel Cosway. Grace Hos- 
pital. \A'iiid,-;or, Ont. 
To be Ensign: 

Captain .-Mice Ecckwith. T.II.Q. 

Captain Tlorence Cuvilicr, Saint 
[ohn IV. 

Captain Ida Lcccli, Erid^etovcri, 
N.S. 
Promoted to Glory: 

Captain .-Vrtluir Nevill. out of 
ilontreal I., Inst ^stationed at 
Seaforth. Out.; iirouioted to 
Glory September 19ili. l')25. 
CHARLES SOWTON, 

Commissioner. 



CONGRESS NOTES 

OURTEEN DAYS from the date 
of this issue and Congress will 
be here! 



F 



Word has been received that Staff- 
Captain Dora Booth will accompany 
Mrs. General Booth, the Congress 
Leader. 

This year the Canada West Con- 
gress will take place before the East- 
ern event, the dates being October 
9th to 15th. 

His Worship Mayor Webb, of Win- 
nipeg, will tender Mrs. Booth a Civic 
Reception at the City Hall. 

The first Territorial Congress (if 
it could be called that) in Canada 
was held in 1882; therefore this year's 
event is the 43rd annual gathering. 

Soldiers and Recruits desiring to 
attend the Saturday night meeting at 
Massey Hall, should be careful to 
secure admission tickets from their 
Corps Officers. 

The combined Musical Festival and 
Y.P. Demonstration on Monday night, 
October 19th, will be a worthy affair. 
Mrs. Booth will also give an address 
at this gathering. 

A great climactic spectacle will 
bring the program to a brilliant con- 
clusion. You may come expecting 
much: we assure you of satisfaction. 

Seats for this occasion will be re- 
served, tickets being ppocur.ible at 
25 and 50 cents. 

* ff )V 

HOME LEAGUE MEMBERS— Don't 
forget the meeting convened especi- 



ally for your benefit on Monttay, 
October 19th, at 3 p.m. Mrs. Booth 
wilt be the speaker. 

Local Officers intending to be 
present at the private Cgunci.l for 
Officers and Locals on Tuesday night, 
October 20th, should procure tickets 
of admission. 



MEMQRABLE WELCOI 

of CHDETS to the 

TRAIKING GARRISON 



uctooer M, 1925 




STAFF-CAPTAIN DORA 
BOOTH is the youngest 
daughter of General and Mrs. 
Booth. She served with remark- 
ed success on the Field for 
*severa! years, one of her ap- 
pointments being the No, I. 
Corps in the city of Not- 
tingham, where her illustrious 
grandfather commenced h i s 
wonderful career. As aniiounced 
elsewhere, the Staff-Captain is 
accompanying her mother to 
Canada. 




COMMISSIONER AND MRS. 
SOWTO^, supported by Colonel 
Miller, were central figures In a 
jjcric.'; of truly remarkable scenes wlt- 
ncj.sotl af Davisvillc on Thursday 
evening. During tlie day Cadets from 
all over the Territory had, singly, or 
in -small companies, been assembling 
at the Training Garrison for the 1925 
Session, and in the evening the influx 
of the.se promising Officers-to-be . 
reached its height. 

The contributions from the city 
Corps followed one another in quick 
.succe.s;sion. Many of these arrivals had 
been preceded by final niectinEs in their 
honie locality and demonstrative 
inijrche.-; which vcrc a joy to witnes.s. 
A united gathering of this kind had 
been held for many of the West Tor- 
onto Divi.sion Corps by Brigadier Bur- 
rows at Lisgar Street,, which wa.? 
crowded to cap-.icity. From thence b>' 
.■street car the Cadot.K and Comrades 
went to St. Clair and Ynnge, whence 
the march .started with Li.sgar St. and 
Earlscnurt Bands to the Garrison. On 
ahead had already gone West Toronto 
Band, which, with the premier contri- 
hution to thi.s Session— eight Cadets 
in all, mads up of five Bandsmen and 
three other.'; !-.ad already stirred big 
crowds on the long maitii up Yonge 
to Davisville. 

East Toronto Dlvi(;ion under Lieut- 
Colonel Moore, figured well both in 
the character and quality of its con- 



TUB ,\1!JIY and the ilrum h:nv liren 
wirtdL'ti for :i Eri':it nuinljpr of ycar.s 
now, and v.-r.v h;>r]>ily inarricd. 
<.ni- iiiiBlit :tdd. Find Tin- .Wniy any- 
where .and the drum vMll nnl !"■ fiir 
ii%v;iy. But il i.s :i Rood lllinc for the 
finsiiive ear of llie 
XOTHING Canadian (hat Hi.- 

LIKE druniK ami the 

|rp druninn-rs al luiine 

are not siu^li as are 
foiind in We.st .\(rie;l. ,\u .\rniy l)lTn-er 
there, clc.«eri1iiiiK a journey in a distant 
outiioFt in that iiart, write.s: -It had 
Koiindcd like llie !it'rvou,« rumble of dii^- 
taiu thunder .at (ir.M. hut, following the 
direction of the found, an hour's viile 
revfaled a real .\rmy drum, vicoroil.sl.v 
and continuously heatrii in relays hy :i 
team of jierspirinK drum enlhu.siaKls. II 
M-a.^' ix crude .affair, .^irspended from the 
roof or a meetinu hut; hut the inu-sie 
of that hollowed old tree trunl:, covered 
at each end with goat .skins, ,soull(led 
i;traOEely ywect .ind ver.v chtcrinj^!" 

« 4 S 

AtVItiTKR in the daily t'rcss tells 
rif the inivehi nf an old pnrlniaii- 
leau, which h:i,« heeii In u;ii' for 
iuin-ly half a eentury and is praelJeally 
ejivertd with label;! of piaees ii,s far 
'listanc a^; London .ainl )>L]iii-din, Mon- 
treal and Vienna, 
TR.WELING ^'■""' -^'■■"■'■' OTit^T^ 

eoiild show Kiniil.-ir 
CPMPANIONS hiipa which are sea- 

soiled traveler,'^. The 
writer has one, not .so old a.s the ahove- 
inentiniied. whieli hay been pla.sleicd witll 
labels of lielfasi. liuhlin, .(Viiieiihacen, 
Berijen, CJefle, Golheidiert', Trondhjein, 
nolterdam. Uonn, i-elofji.-, D.ii JlaKU>', 
Montreal, as well ;i- piael i.-ullv every 
lalK'- liiwn in Ureal Ihilitiii. ,\nd Mill 
II Ls HiHid for luany another jaunt! 



AT THE T H.Q. 

WINDOW 



THK cf.«,satioii of .Summer time briiie.s 
to mind the slianpe f;iet that the 
name of the inaii whose brain con- 
ecivod the thought of Daj*]iphl SHvin^ 
is hardly ever mentioned, Thw iire.--eiil 
writir wa.s serving in th„ urfiee of Mr, 
^^■lllc^l•■^ l.avyer.s 
FATHER OF ^vhen the world 

DAYLIGHT benefactor first 

SAVING '"•''"'^' ""O"" '"^' 



Idea 



the 



was received at tlK- time by the younger 
in<tnber.s of tlie tftafT ^\-iili no little ridi- 
cule--the fato. indeed, of more than one 
Kreat idea. It seems ."ad that Mr. Wil- 
li tt, whose f.ather, incidentally, w.as a 
n-.-trm -Arin.v friend, did not live to Keo 
the whole , fruitapo of his jdan, nor to 
neelve the honors which undoubtedly 
would have been his. 

« * * 

TIIIJ steady spreading nC Ihe uetworU 
of .air routes over the world, with 
it,4 reminder of the development 
during the past eentury in e.-ise and 
speed of ir-i^vl, eause,** one to ask how 
much The Army owe.s to the march of 
f?elenee. Had we 
SCIENCE lived in the days of 

.AND I he old wlndjnm- 

THE \Ri\IV mcr.s, ' before ,t li c 

days of steam liallB- 
lioil, one (IikLs oiie.self a.sliins. would 
The .\lniy Imve spread over the .i;ln1ie 
in tho woiiilerfnlly raidrt way It has? 
Certain it l.s (hat the speidy jouriieylii(;,s 
on Army business of our Otriuer.'i— .sueh 
as the recent hip to Kiigland cf Urlp- 
adicr Fliifiheii. \elio m.ide the Journey 
eaal, ntl.inded cmifeieiHeK In l.onilon, 
siiw friends, vlstled Wi'inbh y, and Kot 
liaelt wllldll three wiek;! -would have 
lieeil ImpoHslhle. The eXti-lIt lo whieli 
Ih'- inavell of si:lene., lias eonlribnl.d to 
Th.- ,\i-niy's |M-oKr..s:i 1,^ howi-vur a pmh- 
l>inalii'al nuilti-r whleh uur nader™ eaii 
he l,r[ to ihlidi r,ver dnrink- Ihe ap- 
liroaeliing: dark eveiiiiiK«. 



tnbiition to the Session, andmit. 
thusiastic <lclivery. Spir7vi^,hf 
when Riverdalc, with not onlv 5l 
Band but the Y.P. Band asSa 
edup With.,uaint6igni(iSi 
01 of gir Guar, s took up fliei, 3 
tion on either side of theeitiMoT 
as then- old Guard Leader Gtl- 
Bloss-now a Cadet-stepped't3 
she was lifted by a nuwDeref ft, J 
er Guards and gleefully ^ 
.shoulder high up the steps iabll 
Garrison. 1 

Rarely, if ever, has the 
pi-oportions of this School of Si 
pliets, with its stately portals J 
wide ccvndor.s, been thronged to ail 
excess ^yith Sahalionists and fnesll 
These in turn crowded into eraf 
other part of the building, fc * 
the rooms and equipment and 1 
something of their .varied usci Vi 
infrequently the Avenue outside ml 
black with people as Corps i 
Corps marched its quota of Ca^fe 
to the hallowed scene of tlidn,., 
labors. The in.spiring strains tl'L l 
moving music, iind the tramp olmji 
feet, would merge into a sudileBiiiii! 
broken only by the voice of prateijjl 
one or another leader halted at if 
! younfifil 

-tances ajj tfie^^ pt^ i 
spiritual tone to the bustle and ap^ \ 
ent confusion all aiounil,cheeiyptf, 1 
ings, sntitches of song, juvhl 
laughter and salutations ot toiLj 
mingled together as harraomtj!. j 
ly as flowers in a well-Ol■del■ed^^A^l 
and spoke volumes for the heatU t« | 
be founil in The .Salvation Amv 

Tn the LrcUiic Hall the Ca* ! 
galhereil for their first addre bJ 
tlifir new ca|)iieit> from the faicL- 1 
sioncr, who had, with Mis. Sort*,! 
been long at the main cntrante «il-| 
coming the new-coiiier.'-:. Frsra 1 
utterances, which were asstiredly frai| 
heart tn heart, it was at once i 
ent that as Territorial Leader he n;] 
pleased to know that every KrfS! j 
\va.' represented. Behind the Catej 
and crowding right out to the dostif 
stood packed many vi.siting Comnfej 
including not a few of the paraUt'l 
Cadet.', listening to the Conimis£i»w| 

Not the least among irapressi(iiiti(-| 
ceived by the writer came as a reislli 
nf hearing words spoken hy avtril 
parents. It goes without sa\'inE B| 
leaving the boy or the girl CTa| 
though it were gladly done lot Wl 
pulled none the less really tn im| 
heart strings of not a few. lBiiiif| 
eases the dedication of the baby vsk 
the dear old Flag years ago. .^"^ 
come to mini!, and mingling mtn* 
iov of this happy fulfilment of luf I 
cherished hope,' would be the Mart- ? 
aching realization that the e*. 
chair in the home and the absentt « I 
the son or daughter had to be W J 
as part of the price. Butnotapartl 
faltered, they were Soldiers, andtWJ 
gifts for the Salvation of thar Wlw 
even though it were the g'™S*f!| 
own fle,sh and blood, brought ratWH 
than sorrow. And there werediw- 1 
ing compensations such as tcis-^l 
widowed mother, who waslW""'^ 
much-loved bcj- in the M=f;* 
bravely as she mcntionea that »■. 
Sowton shook hamls with her ^» 
ly"! A treasured event evidently, 8» I 
a comfort to a gallant soul- . 

Perhaps the mo.st f™'tM. f"7s ^ 
in the v.-ay of .side-issues which K, 

night's welcoming of the <W*'i . 
produce will 1- the future OAt.j: 
influenced. N"t ;> fcwyounf^J - 
womon who ;..e Hdnl^-nR « f*^; , 
0,-in.iid.-it..s an.l '"""N' "t''S*^ «f . 
trying to Hirusl tlie , thought^ ^J 

t,rj.enl remiiulrr !''■»'■.'''* I'll pst^ 
can never be denied if joyaWf^ 

'"■^^"i'bBERT PERRY, UvtCc'. 



LEADERS 01 
DEDICA1 



CANADA EAST'S "seco 
Garrison, which ha."; bt 
slumbering peacefully ii 
has shaken itself to actmt 
are once more echoing wil 
hearted Salvation-spreaders 
teiice bears v.'itness to the i 
long anticipated desire. 

So on Sunday last, n 
marched to the Toronto 
platform and presented one 
tends a thrill through one' 
study they were! English 
\merican, Danish, Belgian 
ahties were there, as well a: 
Newtoundlanders and thi 
ippresentatives of thi 
Maple Leaf. They cami 
fi-oiTi factories, dairies 
farms, and shops; ther' 
\\ e r e clerks, domestics 
stenographers, painters 
bookkeepers, printers, butch 
eis, machinists, grocer: 
telephone operators, laboi 
eis, cabinet makers, brick 
layers, shoemakers, a tailor 
cs"s and a nurse. 

.-\lid vvluit a Uiue it v.a:' 
The atmosnhere was athro 
fiom the 'first song line 
out bv the Territorial Con 
mantler who was in chargi 
If there was present an 
one pessimistic regardin 
The Army's future he mu: 
have been completely curet 
To watch these ninety-fot 
toiing firebrands who hi 
conic from places scattere 
between the wide acres t 
Gipy Breton and North Ba 
to hear their vigorous hca 
singing, and to li.sten 
their testimonies, \yas 
comprehend -something 
the quality of their mett 
and to know that the Lea 
ers of To-morrow will not 1 
found wanting. 

But inspiring as was f 
platform sight, it was o 
which stung bitterly t 
consciences of more th 
one. That woman in t 
night meeting for oi 
about whom later. For t 
presence of these young li 
offerings preached a silt 
sermon amazingly eloque 
Plainly the Comniissioi 
ecnse<l this and made i 
use of it during the d 
In the morning, for 
stance, when with intim 
knowledge, he was speak 
of the famine sometimes 
pevienced in the spirit 
lives of men and women, 
ob,i.erved "It seems to 
that on a day like this w: 
we see these young pet 
who have left everything 
go forth without know 
what the future holds, i 
it must make a strong 
peal to some here who i 
have been called and 
have held back." 

This morning uiee 
provctl a season of 
spiritual upbuilding; a J 
of intense heart-scavchil 
vnws. 

It was in this first i 
of the infant daughtc 
AViison took place. Tl 
mimy has mithinir of [hi 
it. Coiulucled in sinipli 
Ion, it was, in ils siuc 
child bringing «1' the t 
^hc read to ns. It was t 
following her ,sit>nifien 
than IWenly-scvcn of 
brought lo God in lik< 
Mi'-s. Sowton dedicated 



Ootofe 



VELCOW 

'oihe 

RISOI 



uctooer Srd. 192S 



THE WAR CRY 



t the Y.P. Band a::"i^^l 

II i Guiiixk took up th(,."c| 

Either sKlc of the S.Tl 

old Guaul Leader, (^tl 

>th ,ts .taielj p,rtai7f 

ith Salvaliunibtsandfel 
n turn c,o^^ded into n^l 
'■t of the building, in.p4;| 

■saudeqiiipmentamneiTEi 
>S of then vauej u^ v,| 
nt y the -V^enue outside i^l 
■ith people as Corp, /, 
arched its <|uota of Cad.* 
i^iJ lowed ;-ceiie of tht,-;,! 
Ihc mspiiinKstiainsof. 
luisic, and the tiampcttj, 
ild iiici-preintoasadd'nrrfi 
nly ijy the \oice of pra tn 
mother le.ulei halted at fe j 
to coimiiLnd some NcjajjLi 
oiiCii iristnriLLa ai uiej^g m 
tone to the bustle arnUpfl | 
li^ion all aioiiiKl,(hMrj ;rr, 
Hatches of sonf, jt,. 

and salutatioiib of <^\ 

lopethei a", hannctij , 
■ver;; inn well oiden:ilp]n^ 
:e volume^, foi the heart. 'j 

in The Sahation ^n 
^ Loclure Hall Ihc tik 

for theii fiii=t adiirt a 
1- capacity fioiii (he Co— 
i-ho luul, with Jlii Sc.-^ 
E at the m.iin entrance tj , 
Lhc ncw-cmiicic f^oniLJ 
;s, which \\cic js~urcdljfaj 
heart, it \\a>. at once apji ' 
aK Tei-ritoual Leader hen 
:o kno-.v that t\cr\ D.?% 
e.=sntcii. Uehind the talt* i 
(linK right out to th6ri| 
ked many Msjtmg Ccmradt | 
not V. few of the paroiL .' } 
stenins: to the Coranii'nmc 1 
! least amonjr imnre^^ioi [s- 1 
the -.vritei came as a rf~. ^ 
IK wovtl-; tpoken b\ 'e~i 
It pri'ff.-; \wthout EaMiigL-l 
he Iv.iy 01 the gill tE] 
were ffladii done for fli 
inc th.e le'5<! rcallj on i , 
nps of not a few. Infj:!] 
riedic ition of the bab\ a'^ 
old Flag yeai'; ago, ' A 
nind, and mmBling iwlh'" 
is happy fulfilment otliif 
hope,- would be the hesi* 
;alizafcion that the ei ^^ 
he home anrl the ab'fsi't' 
r daughter had to be fie' ; 
the Ill-ice. ButnotapaK , 
hev were Soldiei-^, and I^t 
le "Salvation of theirfe'loT 
rh it were the RHingirftfa: 
and blood, tji ought morfri • 
iw. And theie T*ere ch.r 
Msations buch as thh--* 
lotlier, who ttas leannf™ 
:1 bov in the College, -r H 
: she mentioned tlml «'; 1 
ook hands n Ith her -oW j 
;a:iiircd event cvidenll),'"' i 
to a Kallant '-oul 
the moFt fiuitful onr^'^ 
y of sidc-i'.'-ue'i whieh i 
Icominr of the Cadel- ' 
ill be the future CailH- ^ 

Not a few \oinif nflfnai 
„ iivi" lhinh>nj!oflie»": 
liUfl nianj other. «lw-; 
Ihru.d tllP Ihougllt t» ■*; 
li;,vi? received s ne* ,- 1 
linder that the Coil ^fj' 
he denied if joy iimlf^^ 



COMMISSIONER AND MRS. SOWTON 

CONDUCT UPLIFTING XADETS* FIRST SUNDAY' AT THE TEMPLE 

LEADERS OF TO-MORROW SEEN AND HEARD BY BIG CROWDS— IMPRESSIVE 
DEDICATION CEREMONY— THREE MISSIONARY OFFICERS FAREWELL 

—NINETEEN SEEKERS 



CANADA EAST'S "second to none" Training 
Garrison, which has been for three months 
slumbering peacefully in its delightful grounds, 
)ias shaken itself to activity again. Its corridors 
aie once more echoing with the feet of happy- 
hearted Salvation-spreaders whose smiling pre- 
sence bears witness to the giad consuniinatioii of a 
long anticipated desire. 

So, on Sunday last, ninety-four new Cadet.s 
maiched to the Toronto Temple, occupied the 
platform and presented one of those scenes which 
sends a thrill through one's \'ery fibre.s. What a 
htudy they were! English, Welsh, Scotch, Irish, 
American, Danish, Belgian and Auiitrian nation- 
alities ivere there, as well as 
Nnvfoundlanders and the 
representatives of the 
JIapIe Leaf. They came 
fiom factories, daiues, 
faiius, and shops; theic 
w ere clerks, domestics, 
-tenographers, p a i n t e i s, 
liookkeepei-.s, printers, butch 
ei ■-, machinists, grocei - 
telephone operators, laboi 
CIS, cabinet makers, buck 
hirers, shoemakers, a tailoi- 
e-s and a nurse. 

XviiX vvliiit u time il ' 

The atmosphere was athiob 
fiom the first song lined 
out by the Territorial Coni- 
uuuider who was in chaige 
If there was present an\ 
one pessimistic regai di. g 
The Army's future he must 
Ihne been completely cuied' 
T( watch these ninet\'-foui 
\oung li'-ebrands who had 
Loine from places scatteieci 
lirlwaen the wide acres of 
C ,ipe Breton and North B=>\ 
Lo hear their vigorous heait 
lUging, and to li.sten to 
their testimonies, w•a^ to 
comprehend .something of 
the quality of their mettle 
and lo know that the Leail- 
ei s of To-morrow will not be 
found wanting. 

But inspiring as was the 
plalform sight, it was one 
which stung bitterly the 
consciences of more than 
one. That woman in the 
night meeting for one, 
about whom later. Foi the 
pic-ence of these young life 
filfci'ings preached a silent 
E-eimon amazingly eloquent 

Plainly the Commissionei 
-ensed this and made full 
use of it during the da\ 
In the morning, foi' in- 
sl.ince, w-hen with intimate 
knowledge, he was speaking 
of the famine sometimes ex 
peiienced in the spiiitual 
li\i"s of men and women, he 
ohsurved "It seems to me 
that on a day like this uhen 
we see these young people 
who have left everything to 
go forth without knowing 
what the future holds, that 
it must make a strong ap- 
pe il to some here who may 
ha\e been called and yet 
h-i\e held back." 

This morning meeting 
[Jioved a season of real 
'■liiiitual upbuilding; a time 
nf inton.so heart-searching and of the renewing of 
\ ow <;. 

It was in this first meeting that the dedication 
of the infant daughter of .Adjutant and Mr.s. 
WiKon took place. The Army's dedication cere- 
mony ha.s nothing of pomp and circiilii.slance about 
it Cliiiiducted in simple Army form by Mi-^- Sow- 
ton, it wu.s, in its sincere simplicity, akin io l-lio 
child bringing of the Salem nmlliPi-.^ about ii'hieli 
'he read to iis. It was an impre.ssive monipnt when, 
lollow'ing her significant reminder that no I'ewer 
tli.in twentv-Kcven of the Cadets present were 
bi ought to God in like manner by their parents, 
Mu. Sowton dedicated the little life to God and 



prayed for the blessing of the Crucified Hands up- 
on the child. 

Gratitude to God for overwhelming mercies 
\vas the note raised by the parents, who \oiced ul.so 
the joy they experienced in being able to hand the 
little gift back to Goil. Horn on Commissioning 
Day and dedicated on this Cadets' day, surely the 
babe belongs to The Gani.son already. 

The afternoon witnes.scd one of those meetings 
when things are a-boil with holy enthusiasm and 
fei\-our, 'rhe Cadet.s were in elTtrvescent spirit. 
The;- seemed to be bur.sling with joy. Perhaps that 
was the reason the Commissioner called on tliem 
to sing in the earfv minutes of the meeting; their 




NOTEWORTHY CORPS OFFERINGS, contingents from:-(1) Brantford 1; 

(2) Lisgar Street; (3) Hamilton tV; (4) West Toronto; (5) Toronto Temple; («) 

Saint John 1; (7) St. Thomas. 



rendition of "Victory for me" in a really-niean-it 
style, under Adjutant Keitli, was an opporlimily for 
letting themselves go which they readily embraced. 
Tn a Sunday's meetings which constituted a 
heart-gladileuing deiiionstration of lil'p fiiiisi'cia- 
tioiis, the dedication by the Commissionei' of three 
young OITicers for MiKsl(^m^r^■ service in the al'ter- 
iiooii's meeting was Gmiii™LI\' fitting. -A pnifinind 
imijiTssinn was troalod when, following Mrs. So\v- 
lon's reading of a "Promise" Psalm, tlii> Comnii..^- 
.sioiiev called uiimi the three bra\e- hearted ymiuv: 
inissi(marir>s (o stn.iid forward lioiinjith the Phig, 
and iiravPil that the Hand of Cod would 1m' mion 
theai in 'strength and grace anrl wi.^doiu, and that 



thev might be the conveyers of spiritual blessing 
and' light to the dark non-Christian peoples to 
whom they go. 

Called upon by the Commissioner to speak, their 
messages told of hearts which found overwhelming 
ioy in obedience. Thus said Captain Willerton 
who goes from the Bloor Street Hospital to India, 
"1 ha\e nothing l)Ut iiraise lo God in my heart. He 
sa\-ed me when 1 was liut fourteen >-ears of age and 
has blessed me abundantly. He has also sanctified 
me, and my up-to-date teslimon>' is that I find joy 
in His .service." 

Lieutenant Pearl March, who is bound for 
China spoke of having willingly gi\'en God her all, 
iin I 1)1 how much cause she 
has toi ^.latitude to Him. 

Il was ol a similar joy- 
fi I ton ecialjon that Cap- 
tun Smith who leaves the 
Ottawa Ho pital for India, 
told Bi ought up in a Go- 
iiian C itholic home, where 
the 1 w IS no Bible, she was 
m ii\cll( usl^ led by the 
spiiil oi f.od to a know- 
ledge nl the tiuth, and later 
tlefiniteh cilltd for service 
in Jill' Aiiin although at 
th < li nt. w ithciut having 
had tonl itt with the Or- 
!, inii! ilion 

Duiin^ the lemainder of 
thi meeting the Cadets 
weie the chief figures in 
the pitluie Called upon in 
luin the lepiesentatives of 
the \ mous Divisions rose, 
one of the number .speaking 
on behall of each batch. 
Ihe nineteen Cadets of 
Tin onto \\ est Division were 
iopi.,s nted h\ Cadet K 
McLlhine\ , roronto East 
Dim ion twelve, by Cadet 
Beeth 1 ( ndon's eight by 
C idet Biillough; Hamilton's 
louileen b\ Cadet Leach; 
Windsoi's fiur by Cadet 
llndeihill Noi lb Bay's four 
b\ C ulet Sunimerville; Ot- 
tawa s thiee by Cadet In- 
ftoe, Montieds nine by 
( idet Jobson Saint John's 
thn Icon b\ Cadet Sparks; 
H Uifax's thice by Cadet 
loid, 'sv(lne\'s two by Ca- 
det AltLean and the three 
lioni the Foionto Temple 
Coips b\ Cadet Mortinr.on. 

1 imitations of space com- 
pel but a hiief glance at the 
night meeting when the 
Temple uttcilv failed to 
iccnmmod ite the great 
numbeis who clamored for 
admission A spirit of ex- 
pect inp\ blooded over the 
lait,o congicgation from the 
commenceniLnl and one 
fott as uied that Mrs. Bel- 
li idgo s pi 1-^ el that dead 
souls might be brought to 
lite w IS to be gloriously 
\i ili/ed 

The Spiiil of God came 
upon the intent listeners as 
the Cadets effectively sang, 
and Staff-Captain Adams 
and Knsigii MacGillivray 
spoke, and later as Colonel 
.A.dby so feelingly .soloed. 

The Commissioner'.s mes- 
sage embraced in its appeal 
iioth .saved and iiii.avedi lie called for the <!c- 
thr'mement of idols and his direct ehallengin.cr 
(luestions causod intense searching of soul. It 
could not bo otherwise. Ho got his hearers up in a 
eonior, • o to .speak, and I here was no avoiding be- 
ing I'ari'd with trriiii spiritual resdilies. The. result 
was seen iiv llie prayer meeting, which, piloted in 
liirii by Colonel;; .-Xdby and Mol'Olieii, closed wit!) H 
day's total of nineteen .soelter.s. One of theso, the 
rii'sl seeker ol' the eveninu-, was the woman |ii*e- 
vloii.sl}' alluiled to. Disobnlieuei^ lo a call to Offi- 
(cr.sliip lliieo ye.'Us ago. in li eland, caused hor 
spiritual life to wane, and indei'd decline altogetl; ■ . 
(Continued on pace 1:1) 



10 



THE WAR CRY 



EXTRACTS FROM 



The General's Journal 

(ARRANQ5D BY tlEUT.-COLONEL H. L. TAYLOR) 

THE ARMY'S ATTRACTION FOR SIR RIDER HAGGARD— WHERE LEAGUE OF NATIONS 
DISAPPOINTS— EXPERIENCE OUR THEOLOGY— AIMING HIGHER THAN WE CAN SHOOT I 

and worth what we have paid; will, I 
'feel sure, ba a blessing. There will 
be lOO beds. Some tnlli wlth.Peyron, 
Settled with him that the Training 
Garrison for France must come next. 



Friday, May 15th, 1925.— I.H.Q. nrsl 
thing. Very full day. Many tokens 
of he!p to Officers lu the "Two 
Days." 

Yesterday Rider Haggard died. My 
own age. A very EtriSing person- 
ality — with an extraordinary gift o! 
writing. He has been a sincere friend 
of The Salvation Army for thirty 
years past. Was greatly attracted by 
compassions — especially was this so 
for the lost — and he was held by ojir 
practical, common - sense, business 
methods. He had courage also, and 
so spoke up for us when friends were 
few — or silent! Went across the At- 
lantic to write a Report tor the 
Government on some o£ our Coloniz- 
ing experiments. Later wTote a 
clever book. "Regeneration," to help 
obtain funds for the Social Work, 
giving three months in which to do 
it, and would not take a penny for 
himself or even the salary of his 
secretary who accompanied him. 

My last interview found him very 
depressed about the progress of 
Commumsm in this country, nay. in 
Europe generally. I did not quite 
share his fears, but I respected his 
evident concern for his native Land. 
He was one of those agriculturists 
who love the land and are only really 
Iiappy when at work upon it or about 
it. 

Saturday, 16th. — At home to-day. 
Preparation tor my Swiss Campaign. 
Some writing; the printers (bless 
them!), like the Devil, are ever on 
my track! 

5". here and very full. Seems re- 
freshed somewhat. She went to the 
Stone-Laying at Catford (South Lon- 
don) at one o'clock; back at 6. 

Stirred up to-day about the League 
of Nations and its opportunities. It 
does not seem to have accomplished 
very much as yet — thoiiijli no doubt 
some lesser problems have b.^en wise- 
ly handled or tliey would probably 
■ ave become larger and more anxious 
■-oblems. But it is only too evident 
iiat the League baa not yet really at- 
-icked the great questions of dis- 
.irmament and peace. Tiiis may not, 



of course, be all the fault of the 
League — probably not. In those mat- 
ters the Cabinets of the greater 
Powers must, I supposa, load; still. 
It is a fact, and it is a disappoint- 
ment to many of us who had hoped to 
find the League sufficiently coarage- 



"Echoes and Memories'* 

NOT ONLY SALVATIONISTS, 
but all who arc Interested In 
the history and work of The 
Army all over tho world, will 
le=rn witti both pleasure and sat- 
isfaction that the General has 
completed the writing of a book of 
reminiscences of the early part of 
his llf«. 

A glance at the manuscript war- 
rants the conviction that tnt baok 
will prove to be full of .rvtjro^t 
(or readers of a!l Uacte-., a;.i ir.j 
as It do»3 not only with r ..twr.-. 
connected with tho rnner lli ,--nd 
rcmarkab'e develop— pnt of T^a 
Army, with which ^\\-. ?uMiar das 
been so Intimately m.-sor'.-.tod from 
even his boyhood ds> s, but with a 
wide range of aubject-s, not to say 
Individuals, 

Much that the General has writ- 
ten throws an Important sidelight 
upon not a few Important events 
of early Army history. 



ous and wise to bring surh questions 
into a position In which the Powers 
are obliged to move. 

Walked with F. in the morning sun, 
with Summer bursting upon us and 
wild flowers trimming up ready for 
June! The trees, most of theni, wide- 
awake in the sunshine— the oaks well 

yellows all alert. 

Sunday, 1?t.h. — With Clifte and 
Smith to Victoria. Chief met me with 
important cables; some other mat- 
ters, and away. Dover at one. Rail- 
way otTicial accompanied mc to the 
boat. Bea'.ilifiil lUo— sat on iIcl-h. 
Calais, and food, and off again. Work- 
ed some and read a little. Very 
warm. Paris at 6. 

With Peyron (Ijieut-Commlssioner) 
and Barrett (Lieiit.-Colonel) to see 
the new Shelter. Large properly 



God will help usi 

Read a little. How great is the in- 
fluence of experience! The man who 
Bays. "I know— 1 feel— I taste— t 
see!" how much more powerful, es- 
pecially in tho religion of spiritual 
Ihings, than he who can only con- 
ieitiire, aiinuise. or hope — or even 
balieve! This Is nothing less than 
i;ie interpr.tation of religion In terms 
of actual life and living. So far as 
we of The Salvation Army are con- 
cerned, we can almost aay that our 
uxperience has. been our theology. 

Monday, 18th.— Lett Pai'ls, after a 
fair night, at 8.15. Traveling all day. 
Sonie uscfful work, though not as 
active mentally. Arrived Basle 4,30 
and to Hotel. De Groot (Commis- 
sioner) and von Tavel (Colonel) met 
me. Very glad to nieot again. 

Wrote some, and lectured at S 
o'clock in the Concert Hall on "The 
Work of Tho Salvation Army." About 
800 people. Rather stiff — chielly. no 
doubt, my fault. A curious colnci- 
(lence^just as on my last visit to this 
town, a violent thunderstorm dis- 
turbed and hindered uh. An in- 
fluential audience, but BtiwRi' fl.ip"t.- 
Colonel) not quite as good as usual 
In his translation! 

Tuesday, 19th.— Left Rasle at 7.45 
for Zuru:h. Passed, on tlio riiilway, 
for two hours. tliroiiKh u beautiful 
lOiintry, most eiTeciively cultivated. 
Sv,l!i-ii;.iiiri lit:;;--; sui a. itail In many 
other toimtrits as to cnUiv^.ting (he 
land. 

.-\!Tivc(l 9.:!0. iiiid :;c!)n aftcr-.-.-ards 
started two days' Ofi'lci'rs' muGtings, 
In the llrst Session wt- looked at 
The Salviiiiou Army in tho light of 
the Cro.'ia anil praistd our God to- 
yuihur. In the afternoon, and even- 
ing also — wiih Loi-iils in ihe latter — 
we drew very near tOKclher. .\n up- 
llftlng day. It ia blcsi^oa wlien tlio 
trii'.b Ir received on good ground, as 
1 ti:ol it was to-dny. Tho wui'ld'a 



October Uf s& 

ne.ed so in led aloua thi^ oj, 
Jn my own heart, subdufng i. 
other conflicting calls and ttlnS 
was burdened, but blebscfl 

Some private talk with' ils e«w 
and von Tavel. "* » iiniiil 

Wednesday, 20th — Better „i.v. 
and refreshed. Olficera "^S„ £ 
ing and evening. Powirful 2 
ences. At night we asemed Cl 
high up in reallzaliou of the LS 
presence and of Divine thlnis 

London letters here, 



Cables-Bedford (Colonel) mH 
polntments principally. »■ 

Many evidences to-day ot Ihe ia 
vance here in aniircdatlon ot Z 
International idea ot The im 
Small countries esuecially, « j^ 
when cut off from the sea, are T 
posed from inhei-eiu causes to 2 
row views; but 1 nollced a Job ^ 
largement of .sympathy and ouUm 
which must be plpasing to God Z 
lias made of oiu^ llesh all aationi Z 
redeemed us all by one Saciifice iVi 
are tor tlie whole world. AM Z 
must not be condemned becauss ». 
aim higher than we sliool! 

ThLrsday, 21st. — Ascenalon Da 
Better night. My London leltera Ijli 
of interest, F, sounds a cheertiil 
tocsin. 

Specially pleased with ihe pmnij, 
of £4,000 to coinplHie the toner Jlths 
Memorial Buildint'-s lor Great Btilaa 
Really excellent. I believe this Tovh 
will be visible ii.s a witneEs lor Otd 
to a large p;ut of London. I inleti 
to make it tpeak to three or lu 
millions ot people. 

This Day foi- many years has ml 
nessed u groat deinuii.stratiod here \ 
huge nuirqiiue is erotted by tne lake- 
side. This year an anne.\ has aj. 
ded five liiiudrt.d to the other tires 
thousand ^y;!!.^ rrovideil. X prsiur 
Hion full of litn line) eolnr and mat 
and song, and ilUiminalcd wti 
smiles, piussed thro h tvi-o v:X,i- ol 
the city streets preeediiis the mest- 
ing. Eiuiniirj,;.>^ ■.•:tn\Ai greeted i;s- 
nll clas.ses— uiii-t fruiiuly— mnni ^j 
thu.iia.sUu. 1 Ii:ivi' rp'.eived tin 
i> iJiocessions la 
f world, none more 



various pan 
truly joyijii: 
uion- r(i:::i 
arfi:int!. Th 
all ovci' th- 
The u-ni 



.h-rii ^^ <.„!,■ ■[,.,; 

sjiL-ui sc.'iiL o:' 
my phic:' iir. :!: 
tabic-: Tl;n ri-' 
fill and iiiLiiiy . 
triutivo, .'i I.-: 
rruiu all F.iij;l!:'h 
(ron!ii;iiCf( .'.-1 



: i!-.!;- nioi'ning's'cr 
oblivions Hi ill 
l;;ef.^ of God nriten 
;: .q host. 
■' i!. Quite llvi! ha- 
V-v^.. \"ei'y ^ariu. k. 
•■•.■■:\va\T.(: oa takisj 
I'laiiorai— untorsci- 

I ill! faces most jt- 
•r. duiiiis the dar, 

',.\tm pi-esenti Eays: 
^I'iiiin 1, Psjc HI 



While on the subject of Prison 
Work I might mention that Major 
Allen in Winnipeg liar also met with 
much success in reclaiming prisoners. 
At the Provincial Jail the first en- 
rolment of a prisoner as an Army Sol- 
dier took place. This young man 
exerted such a good influence over his 
fellows that about twelve others have 
been converted and proved themselves 
eligible for enrolment. At, the Stony 
Mountain Penitentiary also a good 
work has been done and already twen- 
ty men have been enrolled as Soldiers. 

It might be thought that there is 
not much need for The Army's Social 
Work in the "Golden West." Really 
the need is veiy great. There are 
many unfortunates who drift into the 
cities, many who gat themselves into 
trouble and need a friend, many 
pathetic cases of real distress and 
destitution among settlers who have 
poor crops or get burned out or meet 
with accidents. To such our Social 
Institutions are a haven in a storm. 

Our laiesc venture is to open a Ma- 
temity Hospital at Edmonton with 
Major Lily Bond as Matron. 

The Grace Hospital at Winnipeg is 
the finest Institution we have in the 
West. It has a record of one thousand 
four hundred bii-ths per year. The 
finest professional service is given to 
the patients and the Hospital has a 
name throughout the Continent for 
being a well conducted Institution, 
Major May Whittaker has lately been 
appointed as Superintendent and Re- 
sident Doctor. 

The Territory is now well staffed, 



RANDOM IMPRESSIONS 

of CANADA WEST 

By MAJOR SYDNEY CHURCH 

(Continued from last week) 



the recent changes undoubtedly mak- 
ing for better and more efficient 
work. It is true that changes do not 
always indicate progi-ess, but it begins 
to look as if the good ship is now go- 
ing faster. 

Lieut-Commissioner Rich, our Ter- 
ritorial Commander, has certainly won 
all hearts and inspired the ranks witli 
confidence and courage. His spirit, 
pleasing personality and leader.ship 
have won him a sui'e place in the af- 
fection and estimation of Officers and 
Soldiers alike. 

It is easily seen that the Commis- 
sioner is in love with humanity and 
is animated with a crusading zeal to 
free the earth from the evils that op- 
press it. His fire and ardor are con- 
tagious; the West is catching the 
flame and we are believing for a 
mighty forward sweep throughout the 
Temtory. 

Mrs. Commissioner Rich, too, is 
much beloved. She accompanies the 
CommiBsionei' on many of his long 
trips and has thus got personally 
acquainted with a host of folks. One 
of her favorite platform expressions 
is, "We love the people and we love 
the country — climate and all." 



Colonel and Mrs. Knott splendidly 
second our Territorial Leaders. 

I will conclude with a "Wai* Cry" 
story — never appeared in print before. 
It happened in Saskatoon. 

An Officer on hiw "Cry" rounds 
went into a store but met ivith a hos- 
tile reception froiii the storekeeper. 

"Tiike your rubbish out of here," he 
yelled, "I don't want to read that sort 
of junk." 

"God ble.ss yon, sir," said the Offi- 
cer, "I'll leave one on the counter any- 
way, you may change your mind." 

"Not me," shouted the man as he 
angrily swept the paper off tlic coun- 
ter on to tile floor. 

The "Wai- Cry" repo.scd on the floor 
all that day, beiuR trampled on by the 
customers and torn by the rough 
usage it got. 

Closing time cnme and the store- 
keeper stnrted to .<!weep up the shop. 
He made a savage lunge at the in- 
offending paper with the broom and 
sent it across the floor, the pages 
opening with the motion. 

Standing over to pick it up and de- 
posit it in the garbage pail, lie was 
aneated by a few lines of print which 
caught his eye. He read the lines 



a,riain, tliL-u jii'ii.-d tiie paper up and 
rcail tiiciii ii:.;;ii!'.. 

li!-tp;i(l of ih'VM-. inir the papsraraj 
he fii!(!r-il it \i\\ \::\^ put it on tji! 
counter. Mux cto.-^inp: the shop le 
took the iiiipei-. wt-nt into the hli 
room <iiul ro;;il ihn mp.-.^age it Ml- 
taincd ovl-i- v.\v\ ■-vcr ;:|;a!ii. At last 
hs I'oll nn ni- km-i-s. ii confl'eted sin- 
ner, and ;i;-I.>'ii C'"! to ppnlun hilt 
He Wi\r- :i Iviol;: li.l^r :in(l hail ckn;!- 
cd liittoi-no^.-; in !ii- iic.trt fnr .tinf 
ycar.s. Wli.-n \\'c Ofliccr canic rcjiJ 
with hi.-^ "Cry." n.j.t week, he pot a 
very diffcriT.i veci'ption from tr; 
storckce])0!-. 

"1 wnnt In i\',:\n\ vou for Issvlns 
th:it par--i-," v.-: .-;!■:.: in grat;fu! tsr:- 
"It has l>oi:n the ni--an.^ of my re.Jni- 
ing to Giul. I w.ijit you to enrt! rf 
a.= a Solilier, C;i|)tiiin, a^ seen as Ri- 
sible ami next Sunciriy I'll tag 0« 
wife to nipptiu;,' :irfl all tltc chi.drJ 
shall attcml The Army." 

The ni.-iii .iii-i lii^ wife .irc nofft'" 

,,j^ 1 ,1,, ..;..;i.i,.r,T; ni-0 .InllitS- 

AlT throu'eh"a "V-Mch" and a Gaf 
tain's pcr.sistcnco. ^ 

How's that for a good finish. 

It has been a P''=''="" '^,.1? 
Toronto actiin ...td '■^"'^'ii^Xrf 
ances with snun' of you. To Ui«« « 
my old friend.. 1 A\An\ f« If 1 
message of preeting throilgii U 
"War Cry." ,_ 

Now, r set ".y rate Westwa«l K^ 

more to resume the P'^^'fi, '11 '- 
recordm<rthod-ed.nrnij>_^f^,. 
the ,<^alvatir.n \V:ir ..ml he'P "'t 
the doing of them. 



OctoDer 3rd, IDBS 

THE GENE 
JOURN 

(Continued from 

It was a pleasupi 
outsider to see and 
loved you are by yo 
pie, and 1 am plea 
[o hear that you i 
more frequently to £ 
The intent of thes 
not, hovuever, the 1 
I want to say that 
prised to see so ma 
ly faces amone 
people. I am not 
those on the plati 
eyesight is not got 
distinguish faces so 
of those around mi 
me. I could not helj 
they vuere an image 
they try to follow, 
must tell you this 
you will be gratifie 
testimony of one ur 
and to whom you 
beyond the name t 

1 am sure — all o' 

as that of your fati 

I also was please 
nice these people — 
most part of the s 
classes — were or 
mailing room for o 
one another, withe 
and bustle one m 
other places, and 1 
speak so highly 
Church people. 

Very respectfuil; 
ingly yours, 

1 a^rce. The powi 
In r over (he drab 
tliiiiKK ot humtin life! 

1 w;iB helped to m 
ppil for response to 
■\Vo had 150 men an 
iiiLiiv-scat, said to 
luunber known in r.n 
uiK here. Ood spolci 
(To be coi 



SONG OF %k 

OH, TUR 

Tunc— "Go Bury 

Oh, iiirii yo, ob, turn 

yi> die, 
When Cod in great : 

so iiish? 
Now ,lcsus invites 

says "Come!" 
\i;tl anscls are ival 

you horns. 

Ii riches, iu pleasui 

obtain, 
10 sooilKi your affli 

your paiu. 
To i)v!ar up your s 

uioned to die. 
Or take you to Chi 

of the sky? 



UNTAINTED 

Those shapely h 
Fairer than, your 
Those pure ham 
Untaititcd by bas 

Thoy touched i 

seen, 
The flesh of mai 

cleans 
The fevered bod 

dry; 
The deadened < 

less eye. 

Of syntpathctic t 
For the uncouth 
The palsied. Imp 
They healed th 
complaint. 

Pollution and di 
They touch the 1 

bier. 
Contamination \w 
The touch Ot 

kiss. 

Those heallnQ (i 
Kinder than yoi 
Those Qcntle hi 
Untainted by b 



I 



'^-.' o. 

.»:^ 






■ •^-> ^l3 









■ iii.cr I c p'^pora «J 
i:iil 11 if in tr 
lo.-iiii tlie ='iop h 
ii-f-iit i^) Oie b i 
If m ite it [ n 

\C1- 111 Jll il 

!-s. 1 m\nc(ed =i! 
H"l t ii''i(!on hn 
rr ;ipi Inil diet J 
IK c it fov matr 
Of fieri cnme lomJ 
'■r.i V. elt he gel a 
?cpptKn fiom I''! 



October 3ra, msa 

THE GENERAL'S 
JOURNAL 

(Continued from page 10) 

It was a pleasure even to an 
outsider to see and hear how he- 
lowed you are by your young peo- 
ple, and I am pleased for them 
to hear that you intend coming 
more frequently to Switzisriand. 

The intent of these few lines is 
not, however, the foregoing, but 
I want to say that I was sur- 
prised to see so many good, love- 
ly faces among the Salvation 
people. 1 am not speaking of 
those on the platform, for my 
eyesight is not good enough to 
distinguish faces so far away,' but 
of those around me and passing 
me, I could not help but feel that 
they were an image of the Master 
they try to follow, and I simply 
must tell you this, feeling that 
you will be gratified to get the 
testimony of one unknown to you, 
and to whom you are unknown, 
beyond the name that is blessed 
— I am sure — all over the world, 
as that of your father as well. 

t also was pleased to see how 
nice these people — sui-ely for the 
most part of the so-called lower 
classes — were one to another, 
making room for others, greeting 
one another, without the hustle 
and bustle one meets with in 
other places, and I wish I could 
speak so highly of my own 
Church people. 

Very respectfully and admir- 
ingly yours, 

I agree. 'J'iie poweic of the Saiictl- 
li V ovEV the drab and rtppvcs.siiig 
tlungs of luinian lite! Glorious! 

1 \v;is helped to mala" a tliret-t ap- 
pr il for i-esponse to llie Holy Spirit. 
AAg luul 150 men and women :it. .the 
1 R iv.v-seat, said to be Hie largest 
nnmliGV known in r.ny morning meet- 
1111, heri. God spoke. 

(To 'c? eontiniietij 



SONG OF SALVATION 

OH, TURN Y£ 

Tiinf— "Go Buvy Tliy .Sorrow" 

Oil, iiirji 3-0, oil, tnrii ye, lor why -will 

ye die, 
\\ icii Goil in great mci'Cy is dravvlQE 

."o nii,']]? 
Now Jeans invite.? yon, the Spirit 

-siiya "Come!" 
\rd anscls arc walling to velcome 

you homo. 

In riches, in pleasuvc, what can you 

obtain, 
lo Euotiie yotiv afnictions, or ba:-:sU 

your pain. 
To lie.ar up y-onr spirit when suiu- 

nioned to die, 
Or take you to Christ in tlic cloucis 

of tlic sky? 



UNTAINTED BY GOLD 

Those shapely hands divine. 
Fairer than, yours or mine, 
Those pure hands, I'm told, 
Llnlainted by base gold. 

Thoy touched in pity plainly 
seen, 

The flesh of man, distased, un- 
clean. 

The fevered body, parched and 
dry; 

The deadened ear,- the sight- 
less eye. 

Of oympathctic touch no lack 
For the uncouth demoniac, 
The palsied, Impotent, the faint. 
They healed the leper's vile 
complaint. 

Pollution and decay appear, 
They touch the corpse upon the 

bier. 
Contamination worse than this — 
The touch of the betrayer's 

kIsE, 

Those healing hands divine, 
Kinder than yours or mine, 
Those (le title hands, I'm lold, 
Unt.ilrti-d h> b.ii.L nold. 



THE WAR CRY 



11 




^ INTERESTING GLIMPSES of WELL-KNOWN 
COMRADES ON THE STAFF 



fT ^^■AS Vved Blosa' rare privilege 
vlinii but a lad to aecompany bis 
fatlicr, :i .slaiiiich old ruiiler, lo 
11k> •Two Days with God." led hy our 
K!(i!'i;ied Fnandvr in Hie old Exoter 
IJiiU, I^oiitioii, Eiifc'laiid. Tlio.'ic were 

BEIG.\D1LU uble days for b'led. 

]'-KKD 111 -Nl the family 

IJLOSS tame tti Canada, 

when tlie iiii.'riior- 
;ihlc eo.T.st-(o-i:-o.qst revival '.vai; in pro- 
sross. Koldicrins for a time at Dnvcr- 
couri lu- was enroUid liy Colonel 
-Addie. ciitcrinjj the Worli in 18D5 
[rein \\'liiiby--liis home Corps— oa the 
(Kiasioii of ilK lir.sl iiiieaing. The 
yoiiiic; OltieiM- wa.s one oi llie pai'Ly 
aboard (he "AViUiam HonUi ' steam 
yacht, wiiieh eriii.sed ah.'nit tile Great 
Lake.s, coniJiicted nieetiniis at various 

poils-of-eilll. 

A iiiiique plrasE o[ liis career was 
his anliioii.s eiulileeu iiioiiLlis' eain- 
paisii in the Klondike, in eomp.any 
v.'iih iiie late liciil. -Colon bI I'^ranlt 
Morris, and under Commander Eva. 
Doolli, when they .sought to stem the 
tide of wickedne.is anion;; tho gold- 
.seekers of Dawson Cily and the 
vicinity. Those were ilaya that test- 
ed his mettle. 

T";£ IJrisnUl^T has ^"mi'innfiprl 
ninny Corps ol renown, and has been 
Chanc,-"T!or of J.lontrcal Pmvince and 
TorniJio Division. lU-heahh roiiipelled 
liim to Ii-avi! the hiurie'd :ro:!t for 
Jive y(:.aB, bat he was mn.rTOlloiisly 
restort-d and has for £oar ye.irs occu- 
pied !;is n:-EE»!it pc;;t HS Ai:=i!5lant 
Jlen's Kneiul Secretary. 

Mrs. I'.ri.ijadici- r3!o«G, formerly 
Adj'illan'i liahinRlon, eiinie cut front 
the IjornuKli. London, nnd fo'dowinn 
a period of Slmn and Tieid Y/urii in 
Ptotland. ;d!R renicrod four years' 



CRADLED within Tho Army's 
ranks our Comrade became a 
Junior Sohlier at Sonthend-on- 
Sea. England. She was early con- 
vinced that The Arniy offered a wido 
spJioi-e of nsetulnesa to the girl de- 
sirous of giving 
ADJUTANT one hnndred per 

EUNICE cent sei-vico, and 

GREGOKY *° i?1^5''^ "f^'- 

ed the Worlc trom 

Loudon IL Corps (Ontario"). 

The first rung ot the ladder was 
reached on "Commissioning Night," 
when she was juomotcd to Train- 
ing Garrison Sergeant. The follow- 
ing year she became Women's In- 
telligence Oiiicer. She feels that she 
derived nmeh spirihuil .■^trenKtli and 
hceanie more firmly established in 
her beliefs at this time as a result of 
her contact with Colonel Cameron, 
wlio was then the Women's Sid„ 
Officer. 

Two Field appointments then l!ol- 
lowed — Nortli Toronto and Brampton. 
PhG was next appointed tc Special 
Wav Work, followins which she filled 
the positions o£ Cashier and Divi- 
sional Helper to the Halifax Division. 
In the same capacity the Adjutant 
served tor a period at Saint John, 
and in September, 1923, she under- 
took her present diitles aa Ccsliior at 
Territorial Headquartefp. 

Thtj Adjutant haii one Blister in tho 
Worlc — Mra. Adjutant Bextoji -^ of 
China. 



\Vi 



Western Caiinda, oijri;i:i(;- iiir \viMk 
amoniisl ill,- DiiiKiv in ■lll^^:1al!d. B.C. 
Sii,'' v.-aK Disi-in OiTi.vr a; J't'lui-boni 
2-i veais ai;o Miii/i; H:2n'ifd. One of 
their toiu' children is now a Cadet in 
Trsinir.g. 

AS .\ GIRL in her 'le-->nn. CIai\; 
Ball piivo liev I'.r-an to C-ort in a 
■ N"Pv,-ioi-!idinr.a ((."■'..sje meeting, 
whpy,-> ?:!,« was dciiii v.itli'aiid led in- 
to liio liphl bv her own inoUirr. 
Nine memlis of ?o!;lior--]iip pre- 
ceded her aeecpt- 
ETAFF-CAPT. nncr. Why did she 
CLAIi.\ lii'cninc an Officer? 

,,Vy^ ' .Vparl from h c r 

Call, it was he-- 
caiifo her fnr.rlifipd nuihition do- 
mantlcd a v.-ido iichl of endeavor, and 
b;\-.ia.-;i- TJio .Vrmy onercd. in her 
opinion, llio v.idcsi jioFsihlo field. 

II ws*. peiiispB. natural thai hsr par- 
ent;;, v.hov.-eri^ cbiirrh people, should 
deimir v.iien Iheir fitleal d.an(?hter an- 
nounced her intention of enteiinij 
The .Army m-oiI:. bi.l she eventually 
overcame llicii- objections, and has 
since proven to Ihein the wisdom of 
her clHiicc. In IflOS she entered the' 

the laic Colonel Samuel Rees, who 
was liirn in ehar.i^e of Newfoundland. 
Her firsi appoiiUment was to the 
Womer'K Kocial Work at St. .Inlin'B. 
where w( rli of various deseriplions 
was .sncccfsfnlly 'iiideitaken. 

That appoiiitm''a'. a'"' ''o'" pi'ssent 
oue, are the only two that she 
has held lUniiUV her sixteen 
ycjM'M Officcrsliip. She c a 111 e to 
illoor Street Uospilal in l!)ll, served 
as As.sistaiil. under the lalo BriRnilior 
To^( foi- a time, .'"id i >i- llie la.it four 

w .1 111 11' .1 1 hi ■ tin 1 

iliL a nmabl In ti >iii n 



THE little village ot Fortuno, on 
the west coast of Newfoundland, 
WH.s tlie birthplace of the Major. 
It was also the place of his spiritual 
birth. He was tlje fourtii person to 
Kneei at I'ne Arwy yBjiitsnt-form lind 
.. was among tho 

^lAJOR 7 fliEt. St that Corps 

GEORGE I to be onrolled as a 

.THOMPSON \ ?°."1'^V '^"'^''' '"^^ 
I - ■ - _J tnirty-two years 

ago. He .lerved for two years on bis 
native soil, and was transferred to , 
Cimiida where he married Captain 
Annie Bradbury, Several Corps were 
eoriiriiniuled 'Movi-ii east.". Later lie 
was transferred to the Men!a Socinl 
"Wori: at JIalifa.x. His Bojonrn in that 
district was slgnalixed by the coin- 
inenccnient oC Social operations in 
Saint John. 

I'oi- eloYon ycar.T the llajo.r v,-as cn- 
Sai-rfd in inimiKraiion Work at Van- 
cmivcr and in Montreal. Five 
Wriitpis were spent in the Old Coun- 
try in connection with this work, and 
ho cro.s.';cd Ibe oeean sixteen times. 
/\l tlie outbreak of hostiiilie.H he re- 
turned once asaiii to tho ?.!cn's Social 
Deiituimenf. spendin.r; hvo periods of 
three years in .Montreal and Tornnio 
re.=ppciively. Then followed a threc- 
Vfliir period as Chancellor in New- 
fonndland. and a term in the Suii- 
seribers" Uopartinent in Montreal. Ilia 
present appointment. aH Secretary to 
tlie Property Board, dales from hvo 
years ago. Both the Ma.lor and his 
wi'fe are Snlvfdion Ktalwarts of loiiff 
sl.tndinn;; lilrs. Thompson bavins re- 
cently been awarded her Long Ser- 
vice Endive, 

fHAT BEN COY might have be- 
come had not God iiitorposed 
is not pleasant to contcm-. 
plate. De.ipite the atmosphere o( a 
Christian homo, he had early identi- 
fied himselH with a Rang of iic*er-.do- 

COMMANDANT the^'ir '\i'iKlils""in 
RDNJAMIN drinking carousals. 

PQY ^^ ^^''^-^ on one such 

occasion that Ben, 
who had rather a good voice, v.-as 
singing when a stranger said earn- 
eslly to him, "!\ly ,hoy, you ought to 
be somewhere else." 

Slrangc afi il may seem Ben could 
neither oat, sleep, nnr wi>rk after 
this occurrence, and, be com ins 
ht^artily sick of bis life, he left Al- 
viston and reiiirned lo his parents in 
-' mil L < 1,1 I irhl il ,> ' li< <> 'i< II 
1} lull 11 il II u,. .,01.1, but .11 la I hL 



surrendered to God and obtained 
peace. Though a churcli-goer, Ben 
very soon joined forces with the Sal- 
vationists, and later applied for 
Officerahip. 

In 1S95 he was launched on Uir 
earcu^ as an Officer, being Ront to 
assist the present Lient.-Colonel 
Moore, to whom he tcels greatly in- 
debted for encouragement during 
those testing days. It was at Euob 
Corps as Kingston, Saint John I., 
Orillia, and Lisgar that fhe Com- 
mandant labored successfully for a 
niimher at years before being ap'- 
pointed to the Subscribers' Depart- 
ment, where hc^ spent twelve years. 
At present he is engaged in apecia! 
work ill connection with the Women's 
Social Departmejt. 

.Airs. Coy maintains a cheerful front 
in the face of her great aufEoringS, 
and they rejoice to know that one gjC 
their foul' children is a Candidate. 



AS A NOVA SCOTIAN of tha 
second generation, born adja- 
cent to . the ■■Land of Ev.an- 
geline," imiiinr(.ilized by Longfellow, 
Ella Macnamara was thrown Into con- 
tact with The Army when attendiuK 
nigh School at 
MAJOK Halifax, She be- 

JJUjA came an Officer In 

MACNAMARA 'f- "cing so''t to 
\ a r m o u tli, N.S., 
and then to Cowan.sville, (liiebec, 
which she opened, being asBi,->tod by 
the present Jlrs, Colonel Turner. 

At the old Arthur Street Corps, 
Toronto, many engagements with 
gangs of "rongh.s" were fought, but 
llieris wore a number of chivalrous 
young men in the Corps who helped 
to protect their Officers and women 
Soldiers from the gang's onslaughts 
Among these valiants was the late 
Brigadier Crawford, of the U.S.A. 

After twenty years' Field work tho 
Major beciune District Officer for 
Nortli Dakota, where practically 
every Corp.s was opened either pei"- 
scnally by her. or was "scouted" witli 
n view to openinn:. Often she had tr 
travel in the caboose of a train, .tnd 
in the dead ot Wintev she hi'.s travel- 
ed ill an open cutter to Corps fifty 
miles distant. 

Since IQIfl the :>,Tajor has been the 
Police Court Officer for Toronto, 
where Jier worl; litis won high praise 
from ;iie City Officials. 



CAN a cliild be saved? Oar Com- 
rade would ''inpbatically answer 
"Yes." She v,-as but. five ycurs o: 
aKo Vihcn converted. Family prayen 
were lu'ocefdinp; a;; "'I'as usual in th'- 
Jinme c-t the late Colonel and Mve. 
Itees, when it was 
,STAFF-CAPT. noticed that littlu 
ELlX.ABETtl Kiii'.abe.th was sob- 

W ATKINS' >N '' ' ■■' ^' b i 1 1 e r 1 y. 
t.iciuie iiuestionlnu 
elicited Uie tearful response that sli6 
had done wrong :ind ielt condeinned- 
Riglil there and then the liitle gather- 
ing resolved into a prayer meGtirin 
and little Eli.'.abcth's burden waa 
lifted. The child's vowa thou made 
have titood the teat of the intcrvcnius 
years. 

Vv'ith a single exception the Staff- 
Captain's career as an Officer lia' 
boon sjpent in conipantiivp obscurit.' 
hehiiKl a desk. She was conimissioii- 
cd in 1007 as Caiuain and did worl: 
ot a secretarial nature in the Train- 
ing Garrison. Seven years were spcn' 
in the Field and Chief S.-'crelary'i 
Departments. For the past Eover. 
and a half years- (he StalT-Caplaih littii 
prosecuted Iter duties dilijjently at 
private secretary. Ilr.d to t'ommSs- 
sioner Richards ami mme recently to 
his HUeee.^sor. our present. CominiR- 
sioncr. But though a "behind the 
scenes" worker, our Coiurudu is 
faHbriilly serving In her corner of tho 
> It .ml ,1 d i> h .piiil/- loiij iiMSot 
Ihi la'iiv II- (..III 








ducted. The Cnl'iiiol ami 
party ivoi'c I'liiiui.-iia-ikM!- 
!y \vek:oiiiril P.) tl^i-^ ^v;-!..'- 
awake ^ol■l)^; '.ly rur'.'.iu 
\V. Rideout. 111.- liiv, Hull 
ivjis lilleil lo (vatMo-,- ii;-. 
The Hiiiijni:,' c;' (■.-idiiil 
nud ill's. Cloii^;. lOL'vil'L-l- 
with n c 
di-HM by 
lirniiplit jt)} 



niiil 

thon.\ 



:11U' 



ihv 



Ht 



■lOlllM, 
s;;vpd 
innt-r. 
. A ti- 
ll islii ; 



MRS. COMMANDANT EARLE and members of the Grand Falls Home League. 



pi 



iOU: 



lit 



6nu 

n haii lirv 
Ci'ifiiicl en ?.Ic 
storm iliU vi^i 
aiul OH lisiiiii 



on 



'ice U'JIH 

■ visii. rrowds, iii- 
chiir:u'teri7.ed tills- 
t):ll.■lu^i■nl of a tm-i'O- 
; liy the fol"]iel, a 
nil i-tiii... v.a.s well 
irieii and ivonieji 

iin'iiiiL;L-u to visit 
iiiay, Imt gwIiih; to a 
liad t(. 111.' iihairjiinr-d. 
llie Tclesiaph Odito 
wo wcvi- hiformi'il llial. cwing lo llip 
delay of tli" liahi-adnr ^^loaiucr, it 
ivotlld he iniiiOK.sihlc to reach iiatlle 
Harlior for a ('orfnislil. Tlie jiariy of 
necessity boarded the H.S. ".Meicle" tor 
Twilling. lie and steamed fr-oin (hero 
to C'aiiiribcllkia in Die iimlor laiuuli 
"Lulu." ill eonmiaod of Ensign Par- 
sons aud Brother Hill. 

A piihlie !iie-i(iiij,' wa^^ toiidncted 
ami largely aii"nded. after whiih 
the parly Hteanitd lo 
to <'nniiect v.itli llie 
BattlP. llarhii!', •, ia !I;i 
Adjutant Carter, C.i i., jia 
announced, and a tin- ii.a^i-e:r:iii<iii 
gatiiered at Oic Oraiii^-e HjiJi and 
tlie spirit of this servite was of a 
iigll character, AVheii Ihe 
Kurrender was p-ivcii. i" 
.yoolcers, the iiiajorily yn 
caine to tlie niercy-Ki.al fui 
or Saiietifientiiin. The lae'.tiiii 
concluded witli iiiiDiits of Iriiiuipli 
intense siuKing nnil daiu'iiii'.. 

T||, I ,7 J ,11 ' I I 

-ii'urt. ail L 1 -iL 1 1 1 1 .1 111 d ii 



ewisp. 



n.;it 



appeal tor 
enty-.seven 



a.lvalion 



Captain W. -Mercer, the OfTicer aud 
Teaehor of Trout River, joim-d us 
at Ciirliiis. The Cii.-doiiis official wlio 
eaiiic: aboard eNiires^sed his ;:rca(. 
jileasuvc in seeing; The Ai'uiy unifonii 
i;o far uorih. 

Jlallle JJarbor, one of (he larjii-sl 
selllenieiu.s ou Xewrniindlaiiil Lab- 
rador, wiiH reaclierl in a lieree mile. 
It w;i.< only wiih Kreal diifienlty that 
a laudiiif,' w:is made.' r,il;e pr.aelieally 
all seltlonieuU on this nfirtlnrii 
eoast. IJattlc fturboi' iin-.'^enls a rii.^;- 
Ked appearance to ilie onlooker, vol 
Ibero arc to be found ni;iny men and 
uoiueji throuKhoiit the year. ivJio. in 
spite of ils isolalion and winder 
sevirily. iiialio it tlieii' lionie. That the 
jieoiile, many of whom desire Tlio 
.\riny to open fire in their little 
norlliern villa);e. may soon have theli- 
lon^ings salislied. is our prayer. 

OwiiiK Lo llic storm the ship had 
to remain al Ciipe Charles diiriii!,- Ib-j 
day and l^ollouiii!! uiabi. and llie. 
Colimel held a i.|iri:ial sei'vire of :aiii;; 
wliieii w:is prodiiclive of nuieh i;ond. 
One dear man, sfaiicliiit; near llio iinrl- 
hole on deek, wa.s sreally convii-ted 
and claimed Salvation in u later 
nieeliiifr, j\t Salmon Bay v:c had a 
few words of elieer with HerKeant- 
Mii'jor l.c-av.-ood. of Xew Chelse;!, who 
Ilihe.; on lliis eoaxl. I|r. Mas Khid lo 
l;''av Ihal liis rlaii:-bli>r. Candidale 
I,ei[v,-ooi!', was duiii!; well al \\'e;d,-y- 



One man eaiiie forward. 

For the .Similay niornins Holiness 
nieetii!!;- (he larKe !IaI! wa.-,- tilled by 
Comrades who are employed in the 
new paper mill at Corner I'roolc, and 
wlio (ome imui C'U-p.s in all parts of 
I he l.-^land. I-'roiii Uie be.^inninf; 
Ihe I'ower of Ooil was miishtily mani- 
tested. The fervor of The Comrades 
was at white beat ami hcl'orc the 
Colonel had closed his Holiness ad- 
dress Olio malt rushed forward, fol- 
lowed by toiivli'Oii ollieis. The secno 
Ihal followed these surrenders was 
inde.'^ei'iliahle. :is with lear-.stained 
laee.s the Comrade.: enihraceil each 
olbcr and praised Ciod for victory. 

A sieat Open-air meeting was coii- 
ductcii al Corufir llrooli in the after- 
noon, when hiindrcd.s of men and 
wouipii ;r:ithercd to hear the mes- 
sapc of Salvation in testimony and 
soiit-'. Ad.iutanI and Mrs. Carter are 
emiil-aein:,' every effort, lo bless and 
bel|) Ibe people of this localil.v. The 
Vnitnr I'eople's Work is in a heaPliy 
eondhion and a Company .Meelinj; a(- 
(endanee of over litly is Ioci1;im1 after 
liy a capaldo slaff of V.i\ Locals. The 
Guard tinil Kcout Troops have also 
been orRftuised. The number of miles 
(raveled on this tour amoiinled to 
over I wo thousand, fifteen hundred of 
v.hieh were inailo aboard steamer 
and motor boats. The hlessins; and 
help received by the Ollleers aud 
Roldier,; of the Cirrii/. ve.iled eannot 



..li-oinl In rra 

11. -ii ion with the launthirf 
i\f a movoinotit to iimii' 
Ui.- I...v'.d Corps with i- ITJ 
rii.ruK for a Ennit. 

Cndrr Eaiiclm.iBtcr ^ 

\\:irillc. the Band an: i 

tln-ougli :i hca\'y iimiram 

ilui'iiip the visit anil urSr 

with iiim-h iiroUt to the cm 

ivoT l^r. Wtnp. who occuiiicfl 
'ne Salai-ihiv. roail an iUumii 
■[.^.i nf wolcomr, wlllcli i 
Int-i.-^iie of Tho .\nny's 'tn 
liunniniiv." lie rplctriil t 
[fffilivc iHhors in the Ionium 
: i^ len ariluoiis (or The Arm 
.. ir^*' In- (-oneluded, "aiii n 
ircJnii.itioii with 1 



. rfi 



of imi 
Bnnil roIol-.= 



(lit and saUsfaclon 



r ,iiii1 the Corp'; "•■ 
of the Band's <«<- 



rinvs' Annual EsWbilbi 

V.M.i-.;v.— the Iirirrst o' It 

1,. \vorliI— the Do\rrrourt y 



Bnnii (-oioi-fs. Mip nr.'^t lint thl;^-"- 
hiieiiieii li-i« ivi-r nossoEfcd, were r 
.■i'-n'lu'i l,y'i.lcii!.-roloiiel Me.unircna ^ 
the London 1. Band. , 



1 



P 1 I 



WANTED 

There is .in openinB <or J 
hnker at Midland, Ont.. at goM 
w,igcs. An Rxperienccd corn" 
playc- is preferred. Apply t» 
Adjutant Jchnston, Midland, 

MONTHLY FESTIVALS 
A Winter Series of Fcrfivsls 
is to be carried thri'i'ahj'y '«J 
Earlscourt Band. These «2> 
lake place monthly. ll>= ^r^' 'f, 
log billed for M""''^^'' °"*Z 
Bth. Each |.roDi-ani will «1^ 
•ail r.,^ci-il (.-•I'la''":- 



'WS 

ORO BAND AT 
:OBOURG 

ui Uie (lily were tlm™ 
<!»«. 11,0 Bandsmen ,a."^ 

'ihl:'K;.v.'"\l? :^ ^^"^ 

•1 .•■.i.-.,.ii,. ,. ,, ™™r[r 

"X'vstint- feature, ^ailt^ 

:,,>,' ' \ '^<! alnslng br 
\Mi.u ., iMR.iia we^aveJ; 

so wnmlv tlmnlteil He 
tholr suloraia smictj 

tolioiii-R Corps, 



>N BAND CAM. 
AT BROCKVIILE 

■ Pita.hl Tl:i,i,], which spcal 
urday afieviioon until San. 
>l i.. Bi-ockvUle. acJ. 
iMslicd sc.ii]i- Viry good Mr- 
■1C(> on hiliiilf of IhD lo-jl 
oiiis. •Ihi: Band xianU 
nyimi:h il].> business sk* 
inn of ilie tmvn on Situr- 
lay I lenini; iind later gm 
. Musiial I-'i-stival belorf l 
liT-T amilcjui' fn Ihc V|(. 
nrra Hall, itip several nuro- 
n-T's r»'t'i'i^ hip niuch an. 
►lausi'. (In Kuntlav niornii^c 
inil :irnrno(in Ihe inusi"l>.i 

tl;iy(Hl opt>OPit'' tile ll/^STii'n^', 
IS- w. II as I he Fillfnr!! Hw 
or .\cofl ^^"OInen hpf^r- 
ilaylnp on (lie flourt Htm-- 
trecn. .\tler the Sa'vill"! 
nccthiK in the CItaJf!. 
ii'on'l Stfret. on Suedii- 
■vciiinir. ilie members oMb 
^anil r»'lnrned tn KlnTfo: 
>y niojoi' cars. The Barl 
iirlndi'd t\ronty-(lYe muR- 
'iiin.'^ and slnffers .and wera 
iri-ompanicfl bv -Staff-Cap- 
nil! fiv\-en. of Montreal, and 
i':ii^-tf:!i (■'alio, Kins^ton. 



BELLEVILLE AIDS 
NAPAKEE 

BKLI.EVILLE BAXD vjs- 
ili'd .\a|)iltice (or a le- 
(-(■!it week-end in rtiji* 
i.'fi iftn Willi the Irtunchins 
>f a moveniciit to piividt 
In- Lmal Corps with insirj- 
mm,'; for n EiinJ, 

Indei- Bttntlraaslor 0. 
rt'ardii-. the Band farrifJ 
lii-out'ii a' hcayj- prosram 
inrilip- ilio visit and reliiifr- 
li iiniL-ii lu-ont 10 the croivl- 

Pr. Wine, ^^'ho Mcupitl 
Kalm-lay. read an lllumin- 
of v.elconie. which u^^ 
ulir f: Tlic Anny's "Ri"' 
ma nil V." Ue referred a':: 
■live talinrj! in the lociliiy. 
ton avdnous for The Araiv 
" he concluded, "anj m 
i.>; III' orsanliatton ivllh is 
-I iiiiiif-nt and satlsfaclon' 



• Annual EsiibWo!!. 
,;\.— the largest of Ij,' 
d— tlw Dovcrcourt i ' 
till to nrovldc a pro- 



.=. the fir.'it that this torn- 
cvci- iio.'^.wssed, were Jit- 'i 
cut. -Colonel McAmnmn^ '° 
. Band. ', 



WANTED 

is an openlns '<"" f 
Midland, Ont., at ioM 
An experienced corn" 
prcferr(!d. APPV " 
Johnston, MIdlanO' 



rHLY FESTIVALS 
ler Scries of Fcrtivajs 
carried th'-''i'fl'' J'/ ' 
t Band. Thcso win 
e monthly, the r«t b* 
I fo. Monday. OcioW 
;h prouram will »" 
i.il '' ,(Uii<;!: 



OetODOT zia, 1325 



Mrs-OOMSSIONERSOWfON 

AND 

Mrs. Colonel Powley 

MEET 

HOME LEAGUE LOCALS 

ON TUESDAY evening, Sep- 
tenilier 22nd, the annual 
Hieeting o£ the Home Leaj^ne 
LoL-als. conducted by Mi's. Coinmi.^- 
sioncf Sowton, iiKBislcnl by JIi'n. 
C'uloiiol PoH-ley, the Terriioriiil iloiiie 
U'.tuue Secretary, wuh held at i1k; 
llo.'iedale Lodge. 

Airs. BJ-igadier Biiri-ow.s \-o'ie(;(l (lie 
[lesii-es [>f all in liei- ijrtiyt'i- wiieii she- 
petitioned tliat the Leagne slionld iii- 
Liease not only in nttnibei'i;, but in 
spiritual strength. 

In her address Mis. Sowton eni- 
pliasizetl the value of the movement 
and enconraged the asseinlilod Looal.s. 
telling of the great .strlde.s hoiii;; 
made in tlie Home Lengne.s in Clreat 
Biilain. which she had the opponu- 
inly of studying while acro.ss the 
Atlantic a few weeks afro. 

Following an appropriate solo hy 
Mi's. Ensign Kobcrt^an, Jhs. Colonel 
Powley read the new Orclers and 
Hegnlations Koverniii.!!: Home I^r'asuHH. 
jnd outlined some plau.s for the eiun- 
iiig wintet-*s woiiv, advantinn rsetui 
hinlP as to lines of pi-ocediire ivliie-h, 
il ciiiried ont. should piove of nuith 
Ijenofit. not only to the nieniliers 
tliemselves, but lo the Corps of which 
the League is sueli au impoitant 
liKinch. 

At the elopo of this ijvolitable palh- 
riii:fe'. a buffet Inncli was served hy 
Mis. Brigadier Potter and her assis- 
tants. 



SUNDAY AT THE TEMPLE 

(Coutintied from page 3) 

Fdiling to sell her uiiitoi'ni assho had 
desired, she brought it with her to 
Ciiiada when she arrived two months 
aLo. On Sunday afternoon the sound 
ol an Arn,y Band passing by the 
hospital whore -Hhe is employed await- 
(^iied memories of happier dtiys. lU'- 
Nolvini? to fio to The Army, she was 
led ill a woudertul way to tlie Tcniple. 
her lirst visit to a ineeiiuK iu Can- 
.ul 1, and the siKht of the happy Cadets 
and the silent and tlie sp-Iis.'i mes. 
bace during the eveninr; iirouKht the 
1 anderer home. She intends lo be- 
come n Soldier, and desire's to walk 
in the path of willing service. 

it was a gi'aat day! A day whpjli 
with its flood of blessing and vielor- 
iDiis fruitage will bo ever written 
hrge not only in the Corps records. 
lint ill the histories of those zealous 
>onnH Cadets. 



COLONEL & MRS. OTWAY 

(Continued from page 7) 

lo the advances in the Men's Soi-ial 
aetivities. since the Colonel has l-:iil 
(-h.ii-gp of the Deparlmenl. Soul .•^av- 
ini; work at the Hostels and in (he 
piisons liaa had decided impetus. 
The Brighter Day League has been 
oiganized for prisoners. New Institu- 
tions have been opened at Sher- 
bourne Street, Toronto: Windsor and 
London. Three new liidns-trial De- 
pai talents, eight stores, and eight 
additional auto truclts also speak of 
a growing work. 

In a tender address, touched by a 
bit oj: humor, Mrs, Major fdcBlhiney 
'liokn of the Colonel's syinpalhy for 
those who wore in dire need. She alpo 
lemaiked how slie had noticed that 
Mis. Olway manifested a line solici- 
tude for the welfare tvf the Kocial 
Oflicers, and had proved so helpfully 
mtnnale in the Utile things of life. 

The concluding mouieuts of the 
'iieEfiJig were oociipied hy Colonel 
and Airs. Olway, each of whimi ex- 
piissed gralitude for all (he kind 
words wliieli had been Hpoketi re- 
fc'aidlng them. 

The Ileneditlion, the singing of 
"fi'orl he with yon till we meet again." 
J Khaking at many liaudH, and llu;;'.e 
itwo warriors of ninny battles made 
llioir exit from. public life in Cauiuhi. 
Jlay the GotI of the aeaa grant tlieni a 
'iilr J(iiii-i.'y ucroaH llif> dc p 



THE WAR CRY 

CAPTAIN ARTHUR J. NEVILL 

Lays Down his Sword after Heroic Battle 

for Life 

Away from his home and the friends He wept not himself that his war- 

of his youtii, fare was done, 

He hoisted the Standard of Mercy The battle was fought and the vic- 

2iid Truth,- tory won; 

For the love of his Lord, and to seek But he whispered of those whom his 

*"" ""■ '"'■" he,-]rt lovecJ the most; 

f,Tll, but he ■"Tell my brethren for me that I 



for the lost; 
Soon, alas! 



died at his post, 

Xo words cinild bettor dcsiaibo the 
oiidiuf!; days of our promoted Com- 
rade in Christ liiaii tl:o forp.i,'oiiig 
verses. Fur acvo,ss (be deep waiiMs 
tliei'u is an old familiar place where 




his lietirl flflc'h wandered. Tli'-re a 
devout mother and lalliev, u-tired 
Conniiandam..;. are iminuyin!;' down 
Ihe bill tof;i'ili,r. nil Ih- wliilc pray- 
iu.s; for Ihiil bnl of Iheiis v.li;i v.'as 
x(i nelply i.uiil inning hi^ iiarciils' .!;o:h1 
work in llic Marnier'.; .'■ervic^'. Tliis 
sepaialini; di.Ntaiicc tfom bis doar 
ones, coupled wiUi the fact that he 
"was so youiie;. just tw-enty-.seven 
years of aiie. made hi.'J passing 
doubly sad. 

.■^iaay of 111.--- iiosi i:( I'l-icii.'is were 
unaware of his ."icU::' ss. lie bad un- 
ilcr.a:oiie an "luration i"-.r a))|)endici(is, 
wbiii ill! i'.I.iSe..-> 111 >■'■ -.-iiat^'d aniiiber 
opcradiin. Wiih ilu^ iliaractei'isiic 
«rit of ;i Xi'Vi'd lie l.iced llie hazard. 
Ho bm-c IlK' jiaiii in l...dy. Hie pain 
of mind himI ilie nn'il"!' jiain of heart 
Willi a .sid.Iirv': •,iir:i!inl". He litcr.-d- 
ly loclicil I.;--- j.-iv,.'. il.nchnl his lists, 
and Kiapiiled uilii lU'iedy ni-.iUi uuMl 
tlie lasl ciaiiii. III.; li(i|K' was m.i.i;- 
niliccnl, rnil i'Vi':i in tln' clnsiii-.;' iuiiiis 
il iii.sitircd lli::.'--t' "lio Icepl vi.s;!) 
liiriiu.i'h ihe lii.Klii lo lrus( thai he 
W'.inid rn]:illy r^iliy. lint il was not 
to III', and alimil ?.:!il nn the 
moniiiig of Saturday. Sepl. I'lth. hi,.< 
gallani •.-■jiiril passed ihrou^Ali those 
i'orlals whii'li i-kise iieilber hy day 
nor by ni.r'.lil. Tlie iuimlile little 
Corps a' Si'nfnnli lias lost il.s Com- 
maiidili:: Ollirer: llie Ciiiilinnin!; Ciiy 
yonder lias wcli-'unerl a redeemed 
yz-.-a] lo its already iniuiincrahle 
I'.Iodd-washi'd army. 

A Fuiirral Service was lu'ld in 
Viirliville Citaib 1. Toronlo. on tbn 
tolhnviii.i; .Jliiiiday aCterncori. II would 
have i'wiiiired a Hall villi double 
cjiliacily to ai-conuiiodate (he crowd 
Iba! .leathered. Iliioyanl. cheery folks 
like Arthur Nevill make many Iriends, 
and lUiike tliem ipiickl.x-. And il was 
nnil'iiihledly a' testimony to his win- 
iionie pi'rsonalily llial :mch a lar.i;e 
nnmlier of lillicers, HoMicrs and 
ridiil- ..ill-rerl 11- p"v 'he'r In"' 



died at my post,' 

respects to a Captain of but three 
years' experience. 

The service, at wliieli the Field 
Secretary presided, was more than 
solemn. A'oices meant lo sing, were 
choked with grief and faltered. Eyes 
meant to read, were brimmed with 
(ear,s and blinded. This young Eng- 
lish lad. so far from the place of his 
Icrtli, had earned a degree of esteem 
:'.ii(I affection which is not tl?" good 
foriime of us ;i!l. 

Jlrs. Commissioner Sowloii inoth- 
ei'Iy and tenderly expicssed the grief 
of her own heart and the Conimis- 
.sioncr'.s al the unexpected promolion 
of the Captain. Other speakers were 
the Field Secretary, Lieul.-Colonel 
-McAminond. ."aaior Fletcher of I. II. (J.. 
Captain Ilillz and Captain Clarko, 
to whom Captain Xovill was af- 
flanced. 

Jjieut.-Cohniel : AlcAmniond, under 
wliOHC' conuriaiid (he Caplaiu worked 
at Ibree different Corps, spoke in 
unstinted praise of his initiative, in- 
dustry and sincerity. 'When, the awful 
fi."c-.scourgo ravaged Hnileylniry some 
ye.-irs ,igo young X'eivill lind lived lip 
to llie highest standards of .\rmy titi- 
diii'jii. and had toiled like a trnian to 
allQviale the dislross. At Wlugiisni 
and Seaforth many people live to 
bless his nieniory. Scaltered in other 
(lireclioiis there are many who were 
lieljied by tiis street-corner exhorta- 
(ioiis; it was not au uncommon oc- 
■,-iirri'uce tor him to have con- 
versions al open-air meelhigs 
which lie led, so Captain Hiltz 
reminded ns. 

Captain CLarke was deeply moved 
as she spoke of her loved one's 
pinclty light for life. She remaiked 
bow- oni' nurse had exclaimed. ".My, 
Inil he's .i;ame!" At wliich llio dying 
boy replied, "It's God Who is giving 
me tlic strength to light!" Towards 
ihe end. us the light of his enrlbly 
life diijiiijod, lie lifleil bis tiglileiied 
lis! and reiiealed llie mollii of bis 
Training Session — "Failli Irium- 
libant !" 

The inlermeni look place al Jloiinl 
I'leasaiit Cemetpr.y. where Cohme] 
.Miller conimilted to the earth the 
body that lind lon.ght a losing lint- 
lle. But (he iailb of Captain Nevill's 
Comrades is such as assures of a 
resurrection In that day w-lieii Iho 
King shall have put under His feet 
the last enemy, which is death. 



MVE YOU CLAIMED A 

COilPLETE CURE? 

"I will; be Ihou clean." — Mark 1:^1. 
Alt article written by the Captain 
for "The War Cry" shortly before his 
priinintion. 

THE WORDS of my text were 
.spoken by the Mn.ster to the 
poor unclean lejier. aftei' he had 
come in a spirit of deep humility and 
with arciii fii'dh i'or <leliV(,'i-;i!ico fi-oiii 
his lerrililc tliseasn. How great must 
have been the leper's jo.v when, npon 
l)oing toiicliefl by the fllastcr's- Iiand, 
his afl'liclion lefl, liim ! 

I-Ie had siifrered terribly, no doiiht, 
The inafady Iiail .separated Iiim from 
all Mia1 -va- -lear ti hi li.-H. H- 



13 

JiacI to leitve Jii's house anr! loved ones-, 
as the commandment concerning a 
leper was, "He shall dwell alone; 
without the camp shall his habittition 
be." (IjCv. 13:4G). Truly he realized 
to the ftill the meaning of separation. 
Then, asain, his disease was loath- 
some, deep-seated, and incuraljle bji 
human powei-. But he experienceil a 
striking- change through the mighty 
power of tlio Son of God. He was 
made wiiole becatise tlie very nature 
of the disoa.se had been dc.slroyed. 

Thai's il; tha nature of the disease 
w;t.s destroyed. TJic ver>- jyei'm tliafc 
was the cause of all the troublG was 
overeomc by the Master Physician's 
healing- power. 

Sin may be likened (o leprosy, be- 
cause: — 

1. — It .separates. All that is pure, 
holy and mulefiled belongs to God. 
When sin dwells in the heart, God is 
btirred out. Sin, e\-en as leprosy, is a 
separating barrier. 

2. — It is loalhsoiuc. Rin is so loath- 
some to God that, on the Great .ludg- 
ment Day, all sin, the servants of .sin 
and the De-il himself will be cast out 
forever from Hie presence of God and 
Hi.s .saints, 

3. — It is (lecp-,sealc(I. Sin find.s its 
way into the very innermo.=t soul of 
mjin, undermining his sjiiritual con- 
.stitulion, sapping away his moral 
force, and weakening and destroying 
his character. Sin is hereditary, con- 
tagious, defiling, destructive, mortal. 
No human i)hysieian ctin successfully 
deal with it. Death, w-liich ends all 
botlily ])ain, cannot cure il. And worse 
still, it displays its utmo.st power in 
elernit.\-, i'or God's Word declares "He 
which is filthy, lei him be filthy still." 

The world's .greatest need to-day i.<5 
foi' men ami Momcn v,-bo are "wliole" 
spiritually. Such people are so 
troublesome to .Satan tliat he is trying 
in a subtle wsty lo blind tlvem h.y de- 
ceit. ,ltist as he said to Kve, "Ye shall 
not .surely die," sn he says to people 
to-day, "Vou cannot lie completely 
cured." Numerous arguments he uses 
In keep sinners from seeking Salva- 
tion. He is !! "liuacJc" thro'agh and 
through, and is always ioad.\' to hand 
out some other remedy a.s a substitute 
for the real thing. 

Bui, halleluiah! The sacrifice 
Christ made on the bleak heights of 
Calvary, and the precious blood that 
He shed there, is .sufficient remedy. 
Throu.gh Him we can be restored to 
spiritual health and .strength. This 
W!is foretold in the Old Testament, de- 
clared b.v Chri.'^t Him.self, and again 
in the wonderful letters of the Apo.stle 
Paul. Have you grasped this truth? 
It is the blood thjit elenn.ses! Ye.s, 
the very germ of sin can be complete- 
ly destroyed by this AYonderful cure. 
God's .grc;ite,-:t desire is for you to 
come lo this life-giving Ktream. 

We read in the Scriptures of the 
bidsam l..-eo, which only sheds it.=: 
baliiT to heal wounds when it is 
"wounded" it.-ielf. That is .iu.st like 
Christ, l.saiah say.si, "J^e was w-ound- 
ed for our transgressions," and "by 
His strijies we are healed." Thus 
does Hie death of Christ, which was 
so bitter to Him, become sweetness to 
U.S. ]Je.iection was His, but acceptance 
is ours; the wounding was His, but the 
healing is ours; the price w;is 1-tis, but 
the purcha.-^cd gift our.s. Prai.ie God! 
I'here i.s more power in Christ's blood 
to save than in our inbred sin to des- 
troy. 

Are you wantin.g coiiiplete deliver- 
ance? A.s you put your case in His 
hands tell Him your want.s: — 

O Lord, see now my soul's grijnt need; 
A cteonaed Heart now nJvc, I plead; 
Remove all roots of Inbred sin. 
And make me wholly pure vuithin* 
From my poor heart lake every stain 
By Thine own blooa renew aqain. 

'Tis done, this blessinti now Is mine. 
My wUi. dear Lord, Is lost In Thine, 
Thy blood, has cleansed my heart froni 

sin. 
And made me wholly pure within 
From every stain my soul is free. 
And from this hour I'll follow Thee. 

Strike otit to-day for this liles.scd 
experience. He can. an<l Mill, m;ike 
you whole, and with the cur,-^ will 
conic the deep, blessed friendshiii of 
God's Spirit; there will come .'il'e, 
pe.iii' ami I'u'lne i>f .i'ly. 




THE WAR CRY 






October 3rd, 1925 



15y l^ertrush^ 



tie trouble. 



fhn. h-irt caked itself quickly started out to Bee somethlug of years. WJiere've you 

that had caked iiseir h^ ^le city. i"E yourselt?" 

After making some few purchases Eric told ot his many eipet'sii»i 

to send home, Eric wandered Into on steam and suil Ijoats, liivellinEb : 

one o£ the old cathedrals— a massive some little Icngtli on his trials ^ 

edifleo. He had never seen the like trihulations in Ainlhel, Scot^na J ' 

before. It tilled him with a spirit ot now In Rotterdam. "^ 

awe, and he walked on tiptoe down Fritz laughed when Eric told o' bli 

the aisle and took a seat near the golne to the whart and fillil!ii)r" k 

front. "Joat eone. 

Nothing escaped his eyes, the heau- "Why, that's 
titully carved cornices and brightly 
colored windows having a special ap- 
peal, and admiring them he fell 
asleep. When he awoke the great 



about the "Pheca." was 
quickly broken and a way 
cleared for the ship to 
steam out into the open 
water, several pi i i e 3 
ahead. 

Once the sea was 
reached, Eric foresaw lit- 
But there came upon the 
ship, at twiliRlit one day, a great 
sweep of drift ice that stnick the 
boat with terrific force and carried 
it along at a rapid pace for more 
than three houvs. Then the timber 



liotliing," said tii . 
older man. "I've done the same bit 
self many times l)ofore now ifaui 
way ot eallonnen. They're so 'ta- 
peramental. My own fis now is q,!. 



CHAPTER XIV (Concluded) 
#t«TTTELL. well, so you're back 
\X/ again," raid the Consul as 
'' Eric apprcached his desk. 
"I suppose you want me to sign 
clearance papers. But I won't, and 
you can be sure ot that." 

'■You wont eh?" said the captain 
in a voice that had suddenly become 
determined and sharp. "Well, you 
will. Either sign those papers or I'll 
take your case before the Holland 
Government for a final disposition. 
I've heard ot you before. I've also 
heard ot the captain who persuaded 
you to give this lad an unjust tnal. 
Now you'll sign those papers or ac- 
cept the consequences." 

Before the captain's attack the 
Consul wavered. His eyes dropped to 
the desk, and then he picked up the 
pen and signed the papers, which he 
handed to the captain before walking 
out. 

He had tried to trick the wrong 
one. The captain and Eric had won 
a signal victoiy. And when they 
started back tor the boul Ei'ii; s cum 
was a little higher, his chest out. his 
eyes sparkling. He was proud to 
walk beside the man who was to he 
bis master during the coming voyage. 



CHAPTER XV— Signed as Ordinary 
Seaman 

THE "Pheca" steamed away the 
following morning from Jlethol 
for Kronstad, Russia, then a 
naval base. En route Eric had sev- 
eral out-of-the-ordinary experiences 
that gave him a new insight into sea 
lite. While he had been signed as 
an ordinary seaman, the captain and 
other officer.", who took a great deal 
of Interest In him, allowed Eiic to 
take the wheel occa-.-.i.>:iall;.'. This 
not only pleased Eric but alsu gave 
him on Idea ot tlie ship'i control and 
he found the voyagre one of tlic iiioit 
enjoyable lie liad ever t^ilteii. 

The trip to Kvl^.v^vj-C.' Wvji;; six days. 
After dlsfharcing t!ie cluko ot coal, 
they steamed away tor at. Pt-iersburs, 
as it was then n:Lr.i<.fl, aiTivir.s tiiere 
several davs later. The brat re- 
malnud in IK.tI lor nearly a week 
and laid in a car^o of pulp wood 
■svhich was piled in the hold and load- 
ed acrofss the detkr;. Several of the 
older sailors were ffiairnl and freely 
expressed the opinion that a sadden 
shift of the cavtio and a breaking 
away ot the tiinl)er might sway the 
ship to a prohibitive angle and seiul 
them all to an early grave. It was 
especially dangerous, they said, dur- 
ing the Winter "hen ice was about. 
But the captain's confidence banished 
Erlc'a fears. 

CaUQht in a Gale 

Several days out from port a bitter 
gale was encountered and the ship 
became fronen last in the Ice. A 
hurried call was sent over the wire- 
iesB and a 2,000 tons ice crusher, 
which looked, for all the world, like 
an armored cruiser, hurried to the 
rescue. 

As the ice crusher approaehed, Erie 
saw its nar-io come out ot the water 
and Blip up over the ice, remaining 
thus until Die Ico broke bcnealb the 
tremendous weight and opened a pas- 
Ba«ewuy forward. In this way the 



r"bo"d the upper deck "began o hall was dark and shadowy, and the as had as yours. 1 left „y s^,^ 

=7^„ nnrt wi h hfbl boat turned on only light came from candles along cau.se the mate and I couldnt tl j 

f,I^<=iTp the wall and to either side of the very well. Yon and 1 ought to Haie 

.<^l,tr nr.nv t.id " shouted One of altar in front. . good tim- together." 



"Better pray, lad," shouted one of 
the sailors who was standing close 
to Eric in the brow ot the hoat. 



For a moment Eric wondered where 
he was, and then hurried from the 
church and to the waterfront as fast 
IS hla feet would carry him. 

Arriving at the wharf, where his 
ship had been docked, he was sui>- 
pnsed to find the place empty. He 
Ind been iett behind! Eric turned 
fiom the dock with a feeling ot 
despair. A t)i.g lump rose In his thr<int, 
and he went back to the city feeling 
as if the world had suddenly turned 
topsy-turvy, 

I'nfortimately, Eric had given most 
of his money to the captain to keep 
foi him, and had only enough left for 
T good-sized meal or two lunches, 
rtio lad debated tor a moinent as to 
uhethor he would have a big supper 
or divide his money tor supper and 
breakfast, and Unallv dpniiled to 

blow the whole amount in one meal 




"But neither ot 
money," Eric put in, dutlousiy" "Hre 
are wo going to get along wilt noti 
ing?" 

"Just you wait," Fritz rGplJeil. I 
onjoy a little aciventurc now jj 
then, and we're sure in foronenoi 
Come witli me." 

Fritz and Eric si roiled along \k 
wharves to a point close to wlietti 
small tug boat was moored, mJ 1 1 
a short distance away from a ni 
mill. They waitud in the Bhailjn 
until several men Iett the boat M 
the light.s weio snuffed out, and Uiei 
went aboard. lay on lliedeckcteK 
the smokeiitack. and were saj 
f;ist asleep. 



'Eric wandered into one of the old Cathedrals and fell asleep' 



"We're settling sure as fate and 
nothing short of a miracle can help 
ua." 

Hardly had the sailor finished 
speaking, liowever, before the ship 
began to right itself. By some 
strange trick she had rolled into a 
cross current and soon was riding 
r.long r.ii an evcii keel, chough still 
In the grip of the ice floe, 

For three hours she spurted- tor- 
ward, and when she did stop It was 
to rest on the uncertain ledge o!^ a 
sand-bank. While held fast in the 
sand, the Icy formations broke free 
ot the ship, and at high tide she slip- 
ped oil the bank. 

The remainder of the trip to Tlot- 
terdam was without further Incirlent. 
Reaching port, she discharged her 
cai'go, and on the last day in port 
the sailors received their pay and 



After supper, Eric w-alked up the 
street, uncertain as to what he had 
hotter do. He was unable to speak a 
word of the language, knew little 
about the people's customs, and was 

at a loss as to the proper way of lone'tr"!) through tlio Stmits ot G |f 
getting a job. Just then a sailor ,." '1 , tlicnce to Constiir.ttMJ» > 

walked up beside him and, to Eric's '^'^'"'^ ' ■ '■■^■ 

surprise, greeted him with: 

"Why, hello, chum!" 

The lad turned. 



CHAPTER XVI— Starving tn Bttbn 
Fritz and Eric were Etrandii' 

in Rotterdiim for more tto i 
wee!:. Wltliout either trie* 
or money ami unable lo spei 
the ianpuaKc. they were com 
pelled 10 sin^'Ie out IrlEn'l 
stewards abtiard tho incoiln! 
veM!=ols and lieg a iHi;ildi ji 
food. -At niglit they slop L 
an old mill or church. Fortt 
first low (Jays the eipiriccr 
was an adventure. But hM 
on, wht-n Hiey became ¥Sji 
for want of food, the 5l!iicllc3 
loomed serious and they ^cK 
glad to Icai'n ot a Seaman's El 
ch.'rnge. a iJort of employm t< 
agency, tliat was being mn L 
a' side sivi'Cl close to the flfrti 
Tho npcnty wa-n dilfereaKoi 
any lli;-y Iiad tver seen. '^ 
ni?n, from all parts ot l^ 
worli], lini-tl lip in front ol s 
iiiiiiilin!; wliich had plale-ih* 
windows uiul loaked lili'' > 
club, li was the captt'as 
hnndaiiartciv. When in nH 
of a ma!! limy would go u "i 
on the sii'vi'i and single W 
out li'oin ilie crowd. 

Eric Lands a Job 
For sovcr.'il days hotli FrIU 
and Kric sluod in line wiHitJl 
anvono '.iivinK them MtH 
Finally, one old wtatherkalo 
skipper luoiicned tor Eric, Jl 
the lad, with a word ot cncoa'^ 
agement ironi FritJ, steppt^ 
out from the liiw and toUofei 
the capi:;in \o (liu docks if J-s 
Eif," a earpo steamer ol 6 "ii 

tons, was tufging at her lines 
■niat niglit the boat set mH '«■ 

Leith. Scotland, ;jikI picWoi uP J 

cargo ot coal before starling cii « 



the 



3 lori 
00 



l^eets Old Shipmate 
Before him stood Fritz, his friend 
ot the very first voyage out of 
Troniso, and tho boy could otily grip 
his hand and w.armly exclaim, "My, 
but I'm glad to aee you!" 

"PluascU to see you, too," Fritz 
added, locking arms in friendly fash- 
ion and walking along with Eric up 
the street, "it hooiiih an age since 1 
saw you, although It's only u couple 



near Naples and I'lreus, GrMW 
passing through the Sen ot Mawo™.; . 
a shot was fired across the D01I3« 
the "Eir" from a fort. 

The Captain quickly tronEttW 
boat to n stop and started to re«^ 
At the same time 



small sWl P* 
away irom ihl- uiiii«t ^P.". jju- 
nlongslde ^vUh three TurklBh =rt(te^ 



u sunn; mni^ •• — . y,f. 

away from, the, bank, «»d^-l«;^ 

Wiien they climbed on dcA *« ^ 
the Turl-t. ail ofilcer, met tte W 
lain and told him that i^o^/^ 
within 200 :aid^ ot a mine field. 
(To be wulinusai 



HELP US Fi! 



The Salvation Army will 
ml Tno persons !n any part o 
EifrlLnd and «» far as pos. 
nnyono in difficulty. Address 
Mc ehtn James and Albert S 
,\ n nrklnB "Enquiry" on th 

One doinr should, where 
f I wllh each enquiry, to 



NOTICE 



If GEORGE SAMUE 
TER IS Still alive, his t 
would like to get in tot 
him He was a stewarc 
Elder Dempster boats, 
after which he was 
v^atchman at a hotel. 
\jis a rumor that he jo 
' Empress of Ireland," < 
a third class passenge 
steward in the third-c 
oartment This vessel 
,n the St Lawrence, 
his been heard from C 
the years since. 

Will anyone having 
him please communici 
tHt, Dominion Secretar 
N-ivy League, Toronto, 
Canada 

— Foreign papers pie; 



CHt^OMAN, Mr.— British : 
I , I 11 1 1 ms information 
,,,,1 \)w 11^ d '" Chicaeo. 

,,, i tu 1)1^ 111 Canad.1. 
11 iiLii N s ■humann. wh 

\jl\ 1,« 111(1 liv.-K ill 1 
,iiH;i"ii"u" fcrattfully rt-i-i; 

HOLTE Peder Audensi 
>;iil 11 (1 ilm Norway, tlie 8. 
I.niil from 111 iai«. aiiij 'W 
I 1 I-. I blaeUsniitli b 

min l"^ in ^ aiiail;i- 

BAKKE Halfdcn OlSDn— i 
Vn h luuili I isll'daleii. J 
1 r ly of 1) irellls i'etnin; 
, I 11 J lialiS'.-ii I-ii'?' 

PZt :;R1I;CC:, Goorgs He 
f II .11111)1 su>u. brown li:i 

1 ]M 111 iltlltOKlBllMX-. i 

, 1 Ml i> awa. Mifsiiij 

I iv r[-('uli:itio!i. S 

, 111 uiy iiifornuiti 

n >1^ 1 i 
SUBJECT Win. Henry— 



1 llM 



iilhi' 



n ,1 ml il at one. 
QRIDGER Wm. Edward 
3 11 milt o tl S in.. f.ilr ": 
fur framikiLion. 'Was cmi 
1 11 T Mihoni; Co. RcEidi 

McDonald, Angus— ^^pc 

(I 11 1 1 rilr cnmiilexioi 

1 ir or B ili's Ciui-k. C 

1 nil 1 t*^! Itiiown aut 

1> 1> 111 li. Jlonlcjan. 

1 s \ \ li w (iuiiohv.'i. 

HALG Cluff— Boiii at 1 

■-n Fl ncp 41. ni; 

f I I 111 Mil :■ i-yt's. T-a-s 

1 II I \iftn I'J.lgf. Moulaii 

I II lu m I'llO. Brother 

I 1 111 

OLSEN Arme Alfred — 13 
Null 1 Norway. ABC? 
' 11 illil hnir. blui- ( 



OLCEN Jorgen — J^l^ 

1 1 111! (1 Birllllilt 

\ n 1 111 inaOa or 



Llli: 



1 RVIS Ciiarles Ever 

1 h u Onctulipli TtOM'l, 

In N W .. \Vill!:llil .1 

, 111 >, -VVrilo S.ici;;! 

1 Turin if 11. 
POFFPT'-ON, Louis G.- 

1 Lh - fi. r. 111., V)Ui. 

1 (1 Si:', CI- in t 



~OPAGE. Alphonse 

1— \L ;"•, ii-iciu r, 1 

, 1 f.ili- cnmiil.-y 



lew ciy. N"orll\ 
Brother onqui 



Officers, Soldiers, an 
TKo Salvation Army I 
ilD If Europe, will find 
i<- 10 tlieir .idvant.iQe ti 
■'lie v.uii The Salvatloi 
uii-irr.tion Department. 
Qoakma!! from the i 



The Resident Seer 

H\ University 5 
BRIGADIER J. P. ^0\ 

Id Albort 

COMMANDANT L. SN 

5R5 Oiinivio 

ADJUTANT L1NDSA> 

1S3 BBi'rtnBtat> S.t-,J 




hlng 

asea 
Into 
isive 
litce 
it of 
own 
the 

leau- 
:htly 

ap- 

fel) 
reat 

the 
Ions 

tho 

liere 
the 
fast 

his 

He 

:ned 

of 

"Ollt, 

Hub 
•ned 

nost 



to 



of years. -Where'vc you besh t ' 
iug yourself?" ''^'' H \ 

Eric told of Ills m-my exMri™^ 
on steam and sail 1,0 ts/SlT 
.some llttio leiiBil, on his t K 
tribulations in ^il.tllol <5r-nii» ^ * 
now In IlolltTdnm ^^"^ "i 

Frllz lauBhod when Eric told of ii 

IZ'JV''" '''''' -^ * % 

"Why, that's nothing' said fe 
older man. "I've done the sans » 
self many tim^s licfore now Ti,?L 
way of aallonnen. The) re so w 
poramental. My own fi. n^w ° S 
as had as yours. I left my sUZ 
cause the mate and [ conlLt Uu 
very well. Ydu a„,il ought toZ^ 
good lime toePthcr.' ' 

"But neilUpr of us haT« ,„ 
money." Eno p„t In, <l„hlou3iy h™ ' 
are^wesolng to set along wth,j; 

"Just you wait," Fritz repUeJ i 
enjoy a little adventure no» J 
then, and we're sure m tor one 11™ 
Come with me." 

Frit?, and Eric strolled along fe 
wharves to a noinl elose to where, 
small tuK lioat was moored and h 

■nil Thoy waito.l m the shado^ 
until .soveral men l(ft the tmt iH 
the hfihta wore anurfed out and to 
went aboard, lav on the ileckclo^st, 
he smokestack, and were s»a 
last asleep. 



aeal. 



rM 



^. 



CHAPTER XVl-Starving In Bsi™ 
Pritz and Eric \ ere sttsnjisl 
In Kottordaili for more Ihm a 
wecl:. ^■^•itllout elf-er (rlctd! 
or money and unable to sy^i 
ihe innpuaee, they sere con 
pelled to single out trlEnJl 
stewiirds aboard the Incoming 
vcsselH and iic-s -i aliiilu! 
food. At night they slept Id 
an old mill or church For tin 
1 first lew days the eiP'ntK 

was an adveiUure But \m 
on. when diey became we.t 
for w,int of food the li'imioa 
loomed aerious aud tbi) mre 
■ Rl.Td 10 learn ut a Sciraaji«Ei 
change, a ^urt uf fmplojni it 
agency. t]i;u waa being inn In 
a Hide sD'oe; clo'-o to the dtttj. 
Tlie a-JVui y wn-. different tea: 
any tlifv li;!(l e^cr seen Ee: 
men, froin all parts ol ihe 
world, liiic-d up in front ot « 
uuiidin!- wljii'h hid plale-gla! 
wfiulow.s and loiked Hl^e J 
eliilj. li ivas ihe cnplalas 
bendfjiiarleiv. V^heu In nW 
of a mail ih"v,- ttollld go ion 
on the St reel anil biofle oie 
out from tlie eroMl 

Eric Lands a Job 

For sevcr.nl dan both Wli 

and Erie ^lood in line wltiiiijt 

.■inyoiio .^iiinK tlicm notice 

Finally, one olil m eatherliealta 

i-ki|)por inalioiicil tor Enc ail 

the lad, with a word of eDCW 

agement from Fritz BicppeJ 

out from the line ind (olltwti 

the t:ipt:;in t/i tin. (]oel.s ifltre 

....c 'EIr," a carpo Hlcaraer ol CW' 

ad tons, waa tut't'lhir at htr lines 

■,,!J Tliat nlpht the hoat set Bail '« 

Leith, Scotland, ' d piclioj up 2 

'^! carRO of coal ij iie -tarling M ! 

°; lonjf trlu thi'mif;!! the SI rails ol fi'-f 

X raltar and tliciice to ConEtnrllnop' ' 

Vr-Ith ito-j5 -iloi;- ;i " "'-) »' s tK'' 

noar Naples and I'lrfiia Onetn 0' 

pasblnK thronfih I he Sei ot Manner! 1 

n shot was fired .n ross the iows 01 

the "liir" from a turt 

nd The Cnplnin diudtly brouglit tts 

of boat to a stop and started to rcwe. 

IP At the aamo time .1 smnll sm pi 

[y. away from the bank nnd flretf "f 

alonKBide with three Tiirkhh Boinier- 

tz When tl:ey cllmhed on (lock oM i" 

h- the Tiirlis, an afllccr, met thO W 

IP tnin nnd told him that lie had «<»* 

1 within 200 vard>! of a mine mn 



Q^/fi 



Ti 



f 



the 



\j\j yarns tji ji im"" ' 
(To be C01ltlUll<!<l) 



October 3rcl, 1026 



HELP US FIND 



The Salvation Army will search for 
mls„lng persona In any part of the globe, 
befriend, and as far as possible, assist 
nnyonc In difficulty. Address Colonel w. 
Morchcn, Jameft and Albert Sts., Toron^ 
to n>,Trl<lna "Ernolry" on the Envelope, 

One dollar should, where possible, be 
E t with each enquiry, to help defray 
tiises. 



NOTICE 



if GEORGE SAMUEL CAR- 
TER is still alive, his daughter 
would like to get in touch with 
him. He was a steward on the 
Elder-Dempster boats, 1909-11, 
after which he was a night 
watchman at a hotel. There 
was a rumor that he joined the 
' Empress of Ireland," either as 
a third-class passenger or a 
steward in the third-class de- 
partment. This vessel was lost 
in the St. Lawrence. Nothing 
has been heard from Carter in 
>he years since. 

Will anyone having news of 
him please communicate with 
the Dominion Secretary of the 
Navy Leaguf>, Toronto, Ontario, 
Canada. 

— Foreign papers please copy. 



CHUGrviAN, Mr.—Hritisli JIi!;.sioiiary In 
cl iirl sucltine information of iIil- abovt 

111 who livt'd ill ChicaEO, ami wlio is 
1 ] M.«>-a 10 Iju in Canada. ilo lias a 

^how, N. Schumann, wlio i.s a coii- 
I. il Ji'w. nnii livi-s in HiiK.sla. .Xiiv 
itLiiuiUion uralufuliy ii-fuivt-.i. IS.i.iS 

HOLTE, Peder Audensen — Uoiii iu 
: r I itlali'ii. Xuiway. the- S.tJ.l.STJ. Jjiki 
IL I t from ill l!)lia. and was for vraiK 

„ .■..Tl as a blnL-lisniith by ;i i;uilw^iy 
, 1 ..-iiiv ill C.Tiiaila. 1.'•^"■J 

GAKKE, HaHden Olson— Born in i-iul:- 
. iKuitruu, TiBiiflaleii. Noiway. tin- 

I IB:', It! Dareiiis I'otrinu Aiiiaiit imiJ 
1 iVlivi- Johsins.jn l.nsi It'ilt,! fr:);n 
h i.n.lii-il. ISSi'J 

p-r<li3RlCGE, Gcorgs Hci-hort— Sins.. . 
coliph-xion. brow 11 hair 



iic-rironlsli 
OUawa. Mis-si 
hy ocMipiUioM. 



1.1 



I. tl.K 

vi'ars 



SUBJECT, Wrn. Hcn.-y— > 

lioiKlit 5 ft. S ill., l.i-ovvi 

,s dart! complexion: "'i;Fj:i 

■.1 mWn'HH l^oiuion, (Imal 



BRIDGER. Wm. Ediw.nrd Fredric— Vl?!- 
3 ll.-iKllt 3 ft. S in., fair lialr, liim- evt-s. 
r ir fomiiloxion. Was cmplojcii liv llic 
I II Ti'lciihonc Co. Resided ai ^vnliui'. 



tVcDONALIl, Angus— i\i;L- G."), li.iul 

II in., f.iir cninploxion. Old li< 

t r nt Ball's Crecli. Cni-:- V.,:H 

"nila. l.ast Iciiown addit-ss 111 1 

iiiy Rancli. Jfonlozan, \Vn.«!iiiijr 



OLSEN. Arme Alfred— I!o 
^ iKili'i, .Norway. Asa 
In. dni-li hair, blui- cj 



AUG. Cluff — B 


iriL at i:;i,1ovni 


.Sint'li-, aK( 


■11. TUfdiilin 


!:.-i;l-, Wnc r-y 


•.«, La.-il li-ar 


I'liorry ItidRC 


iMontaiin, l.iil 


.ia ill IfilC. 


Urothci- m 



OLSEN. Jorgen— MJ.^.'iinc- -" y.-ni.. 
liiairitd. Birthpl;u'o O.-^lo. ::<: 
lada or Cnitt-d ,?iiil.- 



Cai 



JABVIS, Charles Everltt— On 
11 li ai <-'avciuli.'5h Ttoad. Broiidcf; 
1 Ml, X.W,. William .laivi.a. nil 
illM. ■.■!.■>. Wfiti' Snciat .'^oti-inar 

■1 ,-:'v..l. Tproiilii. 
ROOf.RTSON, Louis O.— .\if ',".. 
I li.-'L'iit r, ri. n ;» . h)n.- cy -. '-1 
■■ l.il.ul. Sirtc-i- ill Old Brid& 

[^ ViF., J.ilin L-'oriarrt— \-„-i> J-^. l; 
:> !■■,. l!ul;t bail'. Idni' .-..-k. ■ : 

;i-- ;^|irnif.[y nO^:''. <".OOtI IJC'U'.'* a 

I f HORACE. Alpl 



1,1 



3!ise falias 

( r, fi, ;; ii.., > 

■.nviiplexi.-n, sc-:. 
Last liliown :■■! 

Morlh B!i.v, :m 
Brother enquires. 



i.t-fli 



fMTT A TIT TO A\ri7l 

Officers, Soldier:, and friends of 

Tho Snivntlon Army Intcndlnn to 

10 to Euroiio, will find it distlnct- 

10 thsir advantnee to bool< pass- 

]= v.'Hli Tho Salvation Army Im- 

irirntion Department. 

Bookings from the British Isles 

Lin also be arranged. 

Address your communication to:— 

The Resident Secretary, 

341 University St.. Montreal 
BRIGADIER J. F. SOUTHALL, 

20 Albert E?t.. Toronto 
COiVIMANDANT U. SMITH. 

:!(i5 Ontario St., London 
ADJUTAttlT LltUDSAY, 

163 garrlngton St., Hatlfnx, N.S, 



THE WAR CRY 



COMING EVENTS 



COMMISSIONER 

AND 

MRS. SOWTON 

''Saint John, N.B. — Thurs. to Sun., 

Oct. 1st to 4th. 

Tillsonburg— Sat., Oct. 10th. 

Ingersoll — Sun.. Oct, Ulh. 

Hamilton I.— Fri., Oct. 23rd anstal- 
lation of Lieut.-Coluuel and Mrs. 
Moore I. 

'AiiK, Sowton not present. 

totiMK'l Ad by will accompany. 



COMMISSIONER 
and MRS. LAMB 

Saint John, N.B.— Sat.-Sun., Oct. 
.'!-4lli. 

Hfloncton, N.B. — Wed., Oct. 71h. 
Halifax, N.S.— Fri., Oct. 9th. 
London, Ont.— Tluire.. Oct. 15th. 



THE CHIEF SECRETARY 

(Colonel Powley) 

Montreat I.— Fri., Oct. 2nd (luatal- 
latioii uf .Major and Mrs. Macdon- 
nldl. 

Peterborough — Snn., Oct. 4tli. 

Riverdalc— Fri., Oct. '23id (Installa- 
tion of Ltrigadier and .Mrs. Bloss). 



THE FIELD SECRETARY 

(Colonel Miller) ' 
Ottawa I. — Sat.-Sun, , Oct. 24-2Dth 
(Instaihuion of Staff-Captuin and 
^irs. Best). 



Truro— Tues., Oct 27th. 

Sydney— Wed., Oct. 28th (Installa- 
tion ot Statt-Captaln and Mrs. Owen). 

New GlasBow— Thurs., Oct. 29th. 

Halifax I.— Fri., Oct. 30th {Installa- 
tion of Major and Mrs. Ritchie). 

Dartmouth— Sun., Nov. lat, 11 a.m. 
and 3 p.m. 

Halifax II.— Sun., Nov. 1st, 7 p.m. 



LIEUT.. COLONEL HARGRAVE: Guelph, 
.Sal. -Sun.. Oct. 3-4Hi; Hamilton I., 
Sun, -Hon., Oct. ll-12th. 

LIEUT.. COLONEL MoAMMOND: Forest, 
Sat.-Sun., Oct. 3-lth; Tlltsonburff. Sat., 
Got. 10th: Ingersoll. Sun,, Oct. nth; 
London ],, Thurs., Oct. 15th; St. 
Thomas, Sat.-Sun., Oct. 24-2Eth, 

LIEUT.. COLONEL MOORE: Cobourg, 
Sat, -Sun., Oct. 3-lth; Pcterboro, Men., 
Oct. Dth; Lindsay, Tues., Oct. nth; 
Yorkville, Sun., Ocl. 11th. 

MAJOR AND tVIRS. KENDALL! Snult 
Sto. itiaric IT.. Sept. 291h to Oct. ■; .h. 

rviAJOFl KNIGHT: Ttmmlns, Sat.-Sun,, 
Oct. J-ith; .\'orth Bay, Moii., OcL 5th. 

IViAJOR tVlACDONALD.! Montreal L, 
Fri., Del. 2iid. 

IMAJOR THOIMPSON! Kitchener, Sat.- 
Sun., Oct, 3-lth. 

STAFF. CAPTAIN CAMERON: Pcter- 
boro. Sat.-Mon., Oct. 3-iiih; Lindsay, 
Tucs,, Oct. 6ih; YorkviUo, Sun., Oct. 
nth. 

STAFF-CAPTAIN RITCHIE! CoUtng- 
wood, Fri., Oct. 2nd; Barrlej Sat., Oct. 
3.d; Oiitlia. Sun.. Oct. 4111, (Midland, 
Mon., Oct. 5th; Hamilton I.. Sun.-Mon,. 
Oct. l]-12th. 



OWEN, Thomas— Lai 
llaltan-a, Oi!l.. ia .\0\ 

nLout 3i yt.iij. iiary Uvv^a. li,s sislur- 

lii-iaw. M'ouiU be pK;asi.-U to iniiir of jiiin. 

13S27 

WINERD. Elirabcth— .-Xfic- ::;!, licigm 5 
ft, :; in., vvci;;iii ir.ij lbs.; auburn hair, 
darli bro-.vii .-vl-k, slout liuu-l. Loft 
ViiK-iai.il. Xviv .li-r=..y Home. :i yuars 
ai;n last .-Vmil. ;iiai .vii:! thought lo liave 
mm.- Ui .\l'niirial, i aiiada, .Motiicr is 
1S83S 



SULLIVAN, Jaiiiei— .:! 



lui; 



ARCHER. Mrs. J^pij liabcl. neo Jessie 
... .„ ||,,|j,,,- - .- - . 



\\:t:\ 
rl,'i;rl 

HER. , 

Hallahan— .\:! 



Shi 



111! 



iia 



and 



hlHcl; 

.I...JS- :iiid l.lri ■!! li:iT Willi lioivcrs. iHiss- 
M:j :--:nH't' ,T',::j'-, iii:;."i. .Mjit- lia\-o Ronc 
:• r.s-.\. llus-hinui onriuhes. 1D739 

PARRfeTT, Alica Maud— Alinnl ,12 




FOSTER, Robert- 
Married, age 33, 
sUmly built, weight 
120 lbs., brown hair. 
haJd at front, tirown 
eyes, dark complex- 
ion, born In Mon- 
treal nnd missing 
since March, 1920. 
Usually quick step 
when walking. Fre- 
quented the Y.M.C.A. 
and Knishts of Co- 
lumbus. Was em- 
,pd as dinftiK car 



wife's mother 
wife anxious 
news. 



died; 
for 



I.:l: 



lai 



T( 



IV.vi... 


■ '.v 


If, 


ravr 


,.d 


coi 


-;id, 


r.lilv. 


Vi.lh.r 


ri'iu 


II c: 










iriT!i2 


iV;r:KE,-JZ(e 


Er 


I'^St— 


-.«! 


lizln 




■la, 


.■ifiit r. 


.;.';■ 


11 1 


1. 1 


nil 


\ '','■ 




lia.r, 
riorn 


X. -■■,-, 


^:,'(.[ 


'1 :ill 


mi:- 


■IM 


S fr-l 


■'n • 


I'ars. 


isl l;v,. 


■v',V' 


111 a-, 
and 


p: 'i' 


ni 

c 


o, .SI 


itioii 
i>n.n 


liic- 

ill' -3. 


ROSE. 


Mri 


net 


Cll 


1st 


an.i 


Sinclair— 




C 1M 




L' SC 


nl 


mil. 


\v,. 


i[ to 


r"':',i'' 


Mi- 


"!:i^ 


.Tl 


an 

111! 






have 


I'rln 


ll S 


iv-ct. 


Mn 


Ill 


fill. 


Sist 


■r i>"i 


Iiniv-'M 


M 1 


nun. 




tl 


iiif- 






(^EHLOVV. 


Mini 




r.' 


.18, .1 


IPUt 


b H. 




:. ii;l 


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UBSDELL, Allan Edgai^-Helght 5 ft. 
10 in., auburn hair, left Halifax. Nova 
Scotia, on harvest excursion. July, 1523. 
Destination lladison, Saak, Lived in 
\\'indsor, Ontario. Worked in Detroit, 
Jlothci' enquires. 1582C 



Wi'nt to 



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pIc 



15T2C 

CRAWFORD. tth:—\ man n.imod 
(■|..,-,vf .1.1, 1-1 caiiaia. v.-rnic- in thp Oon- 
.■;.-i,;i1mv in I'ah.ilon, Ireland, lo llnd 
iiJB rti:iiivis hy lh>' :ihon- liamn, Will 
sniiK nlca.'-T ronnnniiioatc with Mr. J. 
riviwford, Dromorc, Calndon, Co Tyrorip 
TrnlaiKl. 1"1<> 

GILL, F'red- .'\B<- 23, hoipht ii ft, 5 In , 






O!r!'>!';vio 



i.rlv 



ii„„. „,,jL. .-, .■small lump on loft side 

of li'-ad ITo was drossed In gray and 
wnrn Ian liool.'fl when lie left Ouelrih 
aivviniil .Mipil,-;! 5th. Wife .anxious for 
liew.s. I6S12 

SHAWCROSS, David Goodhall — S'on of 
thi- late Reverend ,T. T. Shawcro.l.i. of 
Aliiwiflc, Xorthunihorlaiid, Enitland. 
Jlipsini; lli vcars. Infornipd rplath'cs ho 
viW Lieutenant In tho Can.adian Army. 
At' oni' tim" resided at Barrltlcld. 
i;[ii[:.-.loii, Ontario. Age EH years, mar- 
rlocl. 16868 

ROSS, Mary Anne, John anti Peter— 
rami' 'o raniidn thirty years niTo from 
On rri..?s lirnbannir.- flonie, nrldiro 
^V-lr, llf.,irr..ivahiiv, i'itl!:, iKiril Tlmrsn 
rninilv of Caithnras. Brother, L)o"a!.l 

lioaa, enquires. ^'""^ 



"THEIR WORKS DO 
FOLLOW THEM" 

When preparing your Will 
please remember the groat needs 
of The Salvation Army, and so 
enable its beneficent IVlisslon of 
Mercy to continue when you have 
passed away, 
FORM OF WILL AND BEUOEST 

"I GIVE, DEVISE AND BE- 
QUEATH unto the Governing 
Council of The Solvation Army, 
Canada Eaot Territory, the sum of 

my property known as No. 

In the City or Town of ) 

to be u&cd and applied by them 
at tViQlr discretion for the general 
purposes of The Salvation Army In 
the said Territory.*' 
OR 

"I bequeath to General William 
Bramwell Booth, or other the 
Generat for the time belno of The 
Salvation Army, the aiim of 

$ to be 

used and applied by him at his 
discretion for the general purposes 
of the v..'ork of The Ealvatlon 
Army in foreign lands, the receipt 
of the said William Bramwell 
Sooth, or other the General for the 
time being aforesaid to be suffic- 
ient discharge by my Trustees for 
the said sum." 

If the Testator desires the fund 
or the proceeds of 9»l# of property 
used In certain work, then add the 
following clause: "For use In 
(Rescue or other) work carried on 
by The Salvation Army." 

For further Information apply to 

COMMISSIONER SOWTON. 
20 Albert Street, 
Toronto. 



15 



CONGRESS 

THE TRADE DEPAR 
MENT is making | 
great arrangements to 
give 

CONGRESS VISITORS 

SERVICE 

There will be some Spe- 
cial Congress Bargains, 
also some Special Con- 
gress Lines of Goods. 
Therefore, when in Tor- 
onto, don't overlook 
your visit to the Trade 
Department. 



A New Book 

LIKENESS TO GOD 

By Mrs. Bramwell Booth 

This book is a reprint of 
papers published in the War 
Cry during 1914-1919. The title 
of the book suggests its helpful 
charactei', and every Salvationist 
should read it. 
Price 80c. Post paid 90c. 

HARVEST MUSIC 

We have just received a supply 
of Harvest Sheets for Bands. 
This sheet contains 21 beautiful 
Hymn Tunes suitable for Har- 
vest Festival, and many of them 
suitable for all occasions. 
Price 20c. each 

If ordered in quantities of 12 
or more 20';', discount. Post 
extra, according to quantities. 

We have for sale 29 Inter- 
national Strains Band 

Books. These books arc second- 
hand, and the instrumentation is 
a serviceable one. This is a 
chance to set ire these books at 
a real bargain ; ice for any band 
requiring a sci. of this useful 
music. Write us for particulars. 

LADIES' WI^f^ER HATS 

This year we hope to stock & 
more comfortable and attractive 
hat than ever. 

The price also will be as 
attractive as ever. 

Velour$S.7S, Felt $4.50 

These will be for sale during 
Congress. 



NOTE— The Trade Store will 
be closed for Stock-taking 
Wednesday and Thursday, 



Sept. 30th and Oct. 1st. 



16 



THE WAR CRY 



THE 43rd ANNUAL 

TERRITORIAL CONGRESS 



IN 



Toronto, October 16th to 22iid, 1925 



WILL BE CONDUCTED BY 






COMMISSIONER MAPP 

And STAFF-CAPTAIN DORA BOOTH will accompany 



COMMISSIONER AND MRS. SOWTON 

COLONEL AND MRS. POWLEY 
and the Territorial Staff will support. 



PROGRAMME OF EVENTS 



Saturday, October 17tli - 7.30 p.m. 

MASSEY HALL Soldiers and Recruits only. 



POBLIC EVENTS 
Sunday, October 18th 

MASSEY HALL 

10.30 a.iHo - . , Hoiiness Meeting 

3.00 p»m. Lecture — ** The Salvation Army 

and problems of to-day" 
6.30 p.m. . = - Salvation Meeting 

PANTAGES THEATRE 
7.00 p.m. - - Overflow Meeting 

MRS, BOOTH WILL SPEAK 



Monday, October 19th 

TEMPLE 

3.00 p.m. - Home League Gathering 



MASSEY HALL 
7.45 p.m. — Combmed Musical Festival and 
Y.P. Demonstration at which 
Mrs. Booth will speali. 



OFFICERS' COUNCILS 
Friday, October ISth - 7 p.m. 

Officers* Council conducted by 
Commissioner Charles Sowton. TEMPLE. 



Tuesday, October 20th 

Officers' Councils. - - - ELM STREtT 
, (Hygeia House) 



Wednesday, October 21st 

Officers' Councils. - - - ELM STREHT 
(Hygeia House) 




Official Gazette